Skip to main content

Full text of "Athena, 1956"

See other formats










<& ?&^j-^r c h hi 






> - 




^/vi < 

















'**% >' 


i • 







Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation 


Ohio University 

Athens, Ohio 


f $4 ity 

o » 

RD ; ;^- % ^ 5 otch 
IHRF ^ fos^ G;/ A o*. . 




You, who are about to enter this record of Ohio 
University, 1956, will find yourself on every page, 
for we have watched you as we never have before. 

We have seen you cross the campus many times. 

Crushing the frosted ground beneath your feet, you 

reached the classrooms and laboratories and 

managed somehow to survive the lectures and 

examinations. Wandering along below the graceful 

elms, you met your friends and hurried away to 

enjoy the dances and the shows. 

From your life we chose an intangible portion, 
your spirit of sincerity, and formed an en- 
tity. Now we shall return that part of you. It is yours; 
we hope you may cherish it with the same enthusiasm, 
both in you and in ourselves, that gave it life. 



90 * 


Ralph E. Kliesch Editor 

Myrdith Sherow Assistant Editor 

Michael Samargya . Business Manager 

Tom Atkins Photo Editor 

Arthur G. Vermillion . Art Editor 

James E. Thorn Copy Editor 

John Hurd Darkroom Manager 

William Griffin Sales Manager 

Richard Graybill Advertising Manager 



Occasionally the Campus arouses sentiment, part- 
ly because for its six thousand students Ohio Univer- 
sity is a home, for many their first home away from 
their childhood families. 

But there is another, a stronger reason for a 
student's emotional attachment to the campus. 
Take away the buildings with their colonial styling, 
the trees with their diversity of verdancy and 
starkness, even the Campus Green with its grass that 
never turns brown, and the attachment would remain. 

That one element of the Campus 
that sets it apart from every 
other Campus, that distinguishes it 
from a power plant or a chemical 
factory, is the body of six 
thousand students. If one of them 
leaves a friend is lost, 
a familiar face is missing 
from the Campus, Ohio Uni- 
versity loses a part of itself. 

'illors ol inspiration 




\ZA ^ 

i % 



spfember it was "Back to Campus" 
again. Amidst the swearing and confusion of 
preparations for another year entrenched in 
that somewhat remote spot — Athens — you 
reluctantly gave up your summer job, the once- 
in-a-lifetime job. You returned, and the 
Campus looked no different. True, there were 
two more dormitories opened on East Green, 
and a new commerce building had begun to 
take shape, but Johnnie Reb and his 
Union counterpart still adorned the me- 
morial on the college green and college food was 
still not like homecooking. But you were glad 
to be back — until classes began. Ellis 
Hall remained the haunted house, haunted 
by the academic ghosts who return every 
fall to run the defenseless student in- 
to a flunking grade, or at least a 
"D." But being back felt good. 


"... Or the time Willie got seven 
overdue notices from the library before he 
even knew he had the damn book!" 
There were other Willies' and Sams' and 
Helens' during the year. And among them 
were a reasonable number of campus curi- 
osity sights: perhaps a Bohemian or two, 
maybe a guy who didn't have a buckle in 
the back of his trousers, and certainly 
thousands of pairs of gaudy feminine knee 
socks. "The Last Days of Ewing Hall" was 
the theme for hundreds of commerce and 
journalism students who still could take no 
immediate delight in the prospects for their 
future home across the street from the 
Campus. The Kissing Circle was, of course, 
repainted — and reused. And you still feared 
the time you might be forced to cut an en- 
tire morning's classes while waiting for 
coffee in a local beanery. As each weekend 
approached the cafes were 
playing to capacity houses up- 
town, and classes weren't. 

Canned music. 

In the still ol the evening — everything from rock and roll to Romberg 


You said if with music this year at Ohio University. Whether it was 
your dubious tones during the evening shower or the way you con- 
tracted the whistle itch on the college Green at dusk — it was music. 
If you were only a spectator, you heard Dave Brubeck, Ray Anthony, the 
Four Freshmen and Fred Waring. And Chuck Minelli was still keeping the 
grass sprawling with music-lovers during his "Concerts Under The Elms." 

• * 

Relaxed, earnest talk. 

The Ohio University Center was for you an arena for dis- 
cussion, for verbal settlement of problems of the world, for 
presentation of vital ideas and principles. But your 
discussion here was not the forced, adverb-clogged speech 
of the classroom. Rather, it was the relaxed, earnest talk 
of the thinking student. The necessary thought and research 
beforehand and the later inquiries of your aroused interest 
did not necessarily take place in the Center. But here, more 
g-t La o^nywriPrp else on campus, you discussed, and decisions 
were gufied and lives were shaped. Even when you came to 
the Center to dance or to bowl, 
seriousK sometimes lightly. 


\m m 


People, prols, personol problems. 


slaxed^^flTof people, profs, and 
personal proJ^ims, you went to the Frontier 
Room^j^ne neighboring Bunch of Grapes 
Room. Dg^^airs, at the lowest level of the build- 
ing j|^|oked more and laughed, because you 
ipeted at the same time. In the lounges 
upstairs you often ignored your magazine or 
television to tell a friend your troubles, or just 
to inform someone about how the world crises 
should be settled. And while you talked and listened 
and your mind was stimulated, your student 
leaders meeting in the same building dis- 
cussed objectively and guided you. 

Unnoticed television. 


iii !■■' - mi 



When the first brick was used to start the first building on the Ohio University campus, it was 
to build a two-story, two-room brick structure at the cost of $500. Only a sundial behind Memorial 
Auditorium marks where that building stood and Cutler Hall, McGuffey and Wilson are the only 
buildings that remain from that period. Since then a hundred times the cost has been spent to build 
structures ten times the size of that first building. And the campus has grown to what it is today 

Eleven-dorm project 

Physical education plant. 

Projects amounting to ten and a half million dollars 
have just been completed, are in progress and about to be 
built. These include the East Green 1 1-dorm project which 
will house 2100 men when completed. The Commerce 
Building has already become another landmark on the OU 
campus by being the tallest building yet. And the latest de- 
velopment are plans for the first unit — a skating rink — of a 
three unit physical education plant. Funds for these projects 
come from three sources: bonds, state funds and 
contributions made by students themselves. 

Site of first OU building, 1808. 

Growth of a building. 

i E II H 111 


Really tough finding an original shot 


With electrical precision the bells 

rang at ten minutes after the hour, 

and you had to be there, 

whether the class was at 7 a.m. while 

most people were having breakfast, 

at the noon hour, or on Saturday 

morning when the campus slept. You 

took notes or doodled or participated 

in a glorified bull session directed 

by the professor. 

Sometimes you relaxed, after each 

class ended, when the day's 

last class was over, and especially 

when the welcome weekend rolled 

around. And invariably you 

looked forward to the vacations. 

You knew it was a false relief — 

you still had work to be done. But 

the pressure was gone, class was over. 

Check, double check 
First aid, first hand 

E2r*i 1 II 



Never failed between classes 

More interesting, easier reading than homework 


You often had the courage and determination, especially 
when you came back to campus last fall. This was a three- 
point year. So you wisely confined your extra-curricular activ- 
ities, and still the dates, bull sessions, and movies 
chipped away your hours. 

But at times the determination came back — before 

a big test. You were determined to study, determined to ace 

the test the next day. You wondered why you never did get 

around to hitting the books until the night before. Then, 

with thoughts of how hard you would study, with thoughts of 

working late into the night and of the high grade you would get, 

you strode down the brick walks to the library. 

It took courage to read some of the textbooks, when you 
had to read a page sixteen times before you realized its import. 
And maybe you mused over whether the book's diffi- 
culty was what attracted the faculty to it. 

A brave smile, a determined stare. 

room, relaxed 
peaceful doze. 


When you got to the library and had read the same page for the 

fifth time, you found that copy of your favorite magazine in your pile 

of books. You flipped its pages and laughed at the cartoons while half 

of the other students in the room glanced at you with intolerance, 

even though some of them were thinking about getting a daie for the 

next movie or dance. Maybe one of them was thinking about the next 

vacation he would have from assignments and tests and term 

papers, the next time he would go home. 

You tried the textbook again after hiding the magazine from your- 
self, and after a while you felt sleepy, and it was a temptation not to rest 

your head for a moment on your arms. 

And so you crammed for your tests. Perhaps for you this wasn't 

the three-point year. Some students failed, and certainly almost everyone 

flunked one test or another over the year. Perfect test grades were 

rare, and after the year was ended, indeed after every test was 

returned, you wondered how much better you could 

have done if you had worked harder. 

Still it took a lot. Study was, is, and always will be hard 
work. And how determinedly you proceeded to study depended 

upon whether you had fortitude. 

Behind these windows, some napped, some looked out, some did research, some studied, some necked. 








When John C. Baker became the fourteenth president of 

Ohio University, the Alumni Bulletin of the Harvard Business 

School described him as "a happy combination of a 

hard head and a warm heart." 

The conservative Ivy League administrator had to call on 
both these attributed facilities in his first days in Athens. He 
assumed the presidency just three months and one 
day before the end of World War II, and he had to con- 
sider both his 1 37 1 students and the nation's 
nine million soldiers, sailors, and marines in making 
necessarily abrupt decisions. 

There was not much time for long-range planning in 
those first three months, but in the optimistic years just after 
the war, while he successfully expanded facilities for an 
influx of war-weary, knowledge-starved veterans, 
the man from Harvard initiated building and educa- 
tional changes and improvements that are only today 

nearing completion. 

The "happy combination" in the man who was, when he 

became president, a trustee of Juniata College and 

of the Boston School of Occupational Therapy, a director of 

the National Blank Book Co., and president of Avon 

Home, has wrought dividends for OU students. In 1955, 

the "combination" took on a wider scope, when 

Dr. Baker became U. S. Representative to UNESCO. 



In the most controversial job on campus 
from the student's viewpoint, Dean of 
Men Maurel Hunkins is referred to in the third 
person simply as "The Dean." 

A master of the pointed, baring question, 
The Dean presided over Campus Affairs 
Committee and acted as a faculty guiding 
participant in the Student Court, besides 
handling his more personal office duties. 

The ex-tennis star and violinist drives a 
hard bargain, but men he rescued from the 
city jail and organizations whose prob- 
lems he lightened attest to his fairness. 

Joe Dando 
Assistant Dean 

Cheerful and obliging, Dean of Women 
Margaret Deppen contrasts Dean Hunkins' 
severity. Like him, she questions. In indi- 
vidual conferences, in committee meetings, 
or in CAC conclaves, her verbal probings 
usually regard her charges, the OU coeds, 
and their privileges. 

Working mainly to counsel the coed 
and to insure her a fair shake, Miss Deppen 
temporarily took over the dean of men's 
duties in March when he 
became ill. 

In some ways, her 
views are old-fashioned. 
She refuses to buy an 
automobile because of 
the dangers on the high- 
ways. Her friendliness 
is old-fashioned, too, 
but it compliments her 
progressive program. 

Erma I. Anderson 
Assistant Dean 

Earl C. Seigfred 
Fine Arts 


Gaige B. Paulsen 
University College 


Entrusted with the administration duties of 
Ohio University's six colleges, these men not only 
advise and counsel their students, but also 
serve as co-ordinators between their de- 
partments and the university. 

The deans serve a multiple purpose to the 

students enrolled in the various colleges. 

They assist men and women 

E. J. Taylor, Jr. 
Applied Sciences 

Clark E. Myers 

in the preparation of their class schedules, give advice on job 
procurements, and help students decide academic objectives. 

Middlemen between the university and the colleges, 
they establish curriculums, assist faculty members in the 
preparation of lecture material, and are the public 
relations contacts for the colleges. 

At one time or another, the student comes in contact 
with his dean, and he continually feels his influence. 

.I I, ~w3feSmmi i / 

C3Q dEj 

^E3E3 E3XO 



Approximate Local Population: 10,000 

Approximate Student Population: 6,000 

Elevation Above Sea Level: 615.5 Feet 

Annual Mean Temperature: 57 Degrees 

Average Annual Rainfall: 46.11 Inches 


m i 




In a sense, Athens and Ohio University existing together present a paradox. Here, in 
conservative, rural Southeastern Ohio, where the natives look askance at learning and progress 
because they do not understand them, you studied and gained knowledge. 

Probably you swore at the townspeople collectively, and more than likely you hated the rain 
and the parking meters and the hesitant restaurant service. Inwardly and among yourselves, you 
objected to the taxation-without-representation imposed by the merchants and the police department. 

You walked the streets of Athens, and particularly Court Street. You heard the rumbling 
hotrods from Chauncey and The Plains, and you saw the rickety, rattling, '46 model cars splattered 
with mud from the farms. You listened to the lonely trumpet of the Salvation Army and self- 
consciously chuckled at the street-corner revivalists. The telephone directory talked of thriving 
industry, and you saw the unemployed coal miners and the dirty, underfed farm kids in hand-me- 
down clothes. 

Most of the streets and some of the restaurants were filthy. You heard about the students 
who aot broken glass and insects in food, and you saw the waiter dump the full ashtray under the 
table on the floor when he wiped up. And in the eating places and barber shops and beauty 
parlors, you heard the bitter townspeople speak acidly of you, the Ecumenical Conference, your 
automobiles, the Negroes in school, the Jews that were your friends, and the foreign students 
that you learned to like. 

But you realized that some of the waitresses and a few of the clerks and maybe, but probably 
not, even some of the cops were nice people if you treated them right. 





3 i. "^ 








»~ Ifc- \* 

* n 


- -■ 




An exciting chill is all about. Nature's awesome panorama 
unfolds before you as the casually-browning countryside yawns 
in calm anticipation of the impending winter. Only a 
few people frequent the picturesque area during the ebb- 
ing days of Autumn — God's warmest spectacle. 
You watch the lazy currents of the blue-green water 
diverge, and you squint as the sun casts its hazily 
consistent reflection on the tiny rippling waves. The water 
is almost still now. There are no bathers. You observe an occasional fisherman leaning 
against one of the sprawling trees, leisurely interested in the species that inhabit the waters. A 
hand-clasped couple drift indifferently toward a final picnic. Soon a cool white 
blanket envelops the brisk hills and a fine sheet glazes the water. But the blanket is 


Students in both informal groups and organized clubs, fraternities, and sororities flock to the favorite OU fun spot in 
the early Autumn and late Spring for picnics and parties. 


" . 

For the couple that seeks to be alone, the lalce has intimate corners and isolated glens where the ever-present "other 
people" prevalent in community living can be avoided. 

Athletically - inclined students can 
romp on the grassy expanses of the 
picnic grounds or in the rippling 
water ol the defined beach area. 

raised and the sheet is lifted. A velvety green growth drapes the bursting hills. The water 
maintains a rhythmic pace, as if marking time with the swaying foliage around it. 
Boats sprinkle the lake. Spring — wonderful, vibrant, ambitious spring is upon you. The 
soft earth futilely braces itself for another bout with the tremulous imprints of the care- 
free bathers flocking toward the shore. 

A dozen restless students sit on the red brick wall in front of Cutler Hall, their books thrown care- 
lessly across the new grass. The latest case study in human relations or the examination coming up has 
been talked out, and the men and women loll silently, watching the smoke from their cig- 
arettes hang listlessly in the lazy warm air. Then the guy down the wall or the girl in the bermuda 
shorts, says the magic words — Lake Hope. 

Books, classes, and committee work are ignored and forgotten in the dash for bathing suits, 
cold beer, and worn, brown army blankets. 

At the lake, the water is cold, carrying winter in icy flows around your ankles. On the sand you 
wrap up in the old blanket and feel the sun smooth the goose bumps from your skin. The 
beer is still cool and tastes good, and you watch your date flop lazily down beside you. Sud- 
denly everything is right, and you breathe deeply and relax. 



You amble across an arched foot-bridge of sfone and watch 
a stream licking hungrily at fragile slices of ice bordering its 
rocky channel. Skidding on mud and patches of snow, you follow 
its frantic flight until you stand beneath the precariously tilted 
walls of the cave and gaze at the plunge oool, a mirror of ice 
broken by the doric column of flowing silver. 

And now up and up, until you stand on a ledge overlooking 
the falls. You think of the "old man" who lived here and of how 
he might have watched the icy plunge pool flood with spring 
waters, disappear in the summer heat and turn to ice again. 


You walk with your girl down a winding path to stand 
surrounded on three sides by a gigantic horseshoe of sandstone. 
She throws back her head to search for the sky, murmuring in awe. 
Her voice, soft and sweet, becomes a whisper echoing across 
the wide expanse. 

She dashes ahead of you up a circular log stairway to the 
source of the waterfall. In a grand gesture you toss a twig into the 
current and watch it hurtle downward on its one-way journey 
to the valley floor and suddenly you loose your feeling of power 
in awareness of the grandeur about you. 


All around you the Cedars whisper 
softly and you strain your ears to learn 
their secret. You come to a fork in the path 
and look to )hem to tell you which 
one to take. 

On a steady down-grade you scramble 
over carpets of brown needles. Just ahead 
you hear the roar of a mighty waterfa 
and now the path is level. 

Suddenly you know why the Cedars 
whispered. There is no waterfall, but a 
little stream trickling over the face o 
the cliff. 

And you laugh at it for fooling you and 
stand there just enjoying the sound. 



You feel the heavy gravel crunching under 

your shoes as you run down to the dark brown 

water that has its source in the many 

little streams that wind their way between 

the oaks. 

You watch the ever-present ripples slap- 
ping quietly against a puny dock, 
proclaiming mastery over such trespassers. 

You see a small spot of green against 
the brown, the boat of a man stealing the 
inhabitants of the lake. He is success- 
ful, for since man made it, the lake lets 
him be master. 




You enjoyed the movies, the concerts, the plays, and 

the dances, and you relaxed even while you worked as 

a volunteer on the committees, publications, and decorations. 

You felt guilty at times about letting your homework go for 

an afternoon or an evening, or else you crowded your 

hours with talking, drinking, singing, and unnecessary 

jobs because you thought that these were the things that are 

really college life. The truth is that through activities, 

you became acquainted and had fun with your friends. 

Without the other persons in some of your idler moments, 

there would have been no relaxation, no enjoyment; when 

they were with you, it was always better. Because of the 

activities, you jammed more living hours into 

24 than does the average businessman, and in many 

ways your hours were more profitable. 





"Your name please! Name please! Sign your name 
please!" Voices all asking the same question and though 
you answered quickly, you felt as if you didn't 
have an identity. 

Your dad, now thoroughly frustrated, had double- 
parked in front of the dorm while you dashed into the 
lobby, and stood there debating in which direction the 
"Register Here" sign pointed. And here it had started: 
"Name please!" 

And later as you were unpacking, you found the 
booklet you had received in the mail a few weeks before. 
"Oh my gosh!" A test was scheduled for a few minutes 
from then. 

It was a quick goodbye. Standing in front of the dorm, 
you watched the familiar car drive away, and though you 
felt a little lonely there was no regret in your heart. 

All week the lines led to 
tests that profiled you 
physically and menta 
and exhausted you em 

The last line was more a trial 
than a test (or you, but it 
ended at the camera. 


The upperclassmen had moved in by Saturday night, but your first college dance awed you more than these superiors. 


Feeling like a tourist in the big city for the first time, you bumped into a cohort as you both 
searched for a Ewing Hall. And though separated in all other ways, your strangeness drew 

you together. 

After the tests you stopped one of the "men and women of the world" to ask directions and they 

were friendly and helpful and you felt good. 

Somehow you lived through the next few days: standing in line for posture tests, skin 

tests, meals and all numbers of other things. 

With days of tests and convos behind and before you, you took time out. Bleary-eyed, 
fingers cramped, arms sore, feet tired, you sat in the middle of your bed with pamphlets 

and folders surrounding you. 

Then your roommates suggested going to Frosh Frolics. And sometime during that even- 
ing you found a friend who knew someone, who knew someone you graduated with and you 
found other things in common, including a date for Registration Hop. 

And suddenly it was all over and you sat in your first class. The prof read your 
name and you answered, "Here!" Here, a part of OU. A Freshman. 


Some 1900 persons attended the Greek Week 
Carnival, to vote for the Ugly Man (John 
Dalton, Theta Chi) and, of course, to watch 
the jitterbugging contest. 

Phi Epsilon Pi went home with top honors 
in the Greek Comic Field Day contests, but 
runner-up Phi Taus caught the greased pig. 

After eleven events, the fraternity and sorority men and 

women had selected two queens and four attendants and 

had determined ten other award winners in their thirty-sixth 

consecutive Greek Week. First, the pledges voted Connie 

Walton, Chi Omega, in the mirror on the opposite page, as 

their queen and named Pat Lieser, Alpha Delta Pi, and Sue 

Cox, Zeta Tau Alpha, to her court. By the time Woody 

Herman's Third Herd had opened the last event of the week 

in Men's Gymnasium, the actives had elected Queen Gloria 

DiCioccio, Zeta Tau Alpha. Her attendants were Myra Jane 

Blair, Pi Beta Phi, and Fran Rogers, Alpha Delta Pi. 



-:des shattering the record lor total number ol issues set 
in 1941-42, the OU Post won ten awards, more than any other 
school, tit the Ohio College Newspaper convention and place 

third among the five competing dailies in the stare: Going, to i. -jQ 
press 1 1 1 times, the newspaper topped the old QtrifcCtflW- 5 

record by lb issues. ^ 

Four times a week the student staff gafcrf^C^ 
campus news, condensed it into a four-page tabloid, and 
circulated it in 4700 copies the next day. 

June Noland 

Unity within and controversy without characterized the 

of its efforts. 


editorial staff and the results ol its efforts, /^-r 

SPORTS STAFF. Row 1 : Ron Rockwell, Fred Yoder, Frank 
Bowers. Row 2: Ernie Villonueva, Paul Slaughter, Tom 
Levy, John Lent. 

pJEWS v STAFF. Row I: Carole Morgan, Mary Jane Woudhuy- 
Sandra Farrell, Lbu '. Edmonson, Suzanne Smith, Janice 
tange, Patty Turner. Row 2: Kay Black, Marlene Berencsi, 
MarHyn Ballas. Mickey McBride. Joonn Conja*e»7-Carol Born, 
N Jan Dawson, Mary, flannery, J^jia-Mrrtia'yTCarol Lee Straley. 
Row 3: Jim Abrarm^J^otrtT'Dowers, David Stover, ^/on^ Rod- 

man. LajxyJavca-r. Paul Littlefield, Don £obb. JjAttMJWicky, 

. A >' % 


"» ^ 


j f red £>der imM ^g§ 

IjJoclTOnnlap ««f b»I/ 
Circulatf n MHtfAf |\ 

Dean Taylor 
Business Manager 

Don Lewis 
Advertising Manager 


sfsTtiised enough interest in 
phy ajid worldliness between them to' 
adjl dbcuifi^dC^Oriweek to that already 

•pTTilosophy a 

^n^ busVWepartment, and the humorous anony 

ty of the classified advertising a tt roe+e Tf^pns\f <**^i 
any contributors and more,<$\<Sn"e* >, (j^rl 


the Post ventured into sensat^ 
pose Vet Village housing condftr. 
office conflicts were friendly, if noisy. 



News flowed into the Post from sources all over campus. 

30O S 

' llowed out, condensed into the four pages of the daily 

CIRCULATION STAFF. Row I: Stan Folor, Tom'C> • 
Bob Riggin. Row 2: Bob PorVer. Mike Eask , 


^'^}K*» te 

A week before "Knickerbocker Holiday opened, the scenery went up (left), 
and the dancers practiced in the outer lobby ol Memorial Auditorium while 
the orchestra rehearsed in the pit. 


Requiring the employment of actors, singers, dancers, and musicians, 
Maxwell Anderson's musical comedy, "Knickerbocker Holiday," failed to achieve 
perfection in any of the diverse arts. And yet when fused together, the large 
cast assembled for the Fine Arts production reflected a bright and breezy 
panorama of theater entertainment. The play, set in the 1647 New Amsterdam 
colony, centered around the ambitious peglegged governor, Peter Stuyvesant. 
James Lockary as the mighty administrator carved a thoroughly convincing 
performance, relying mainly on his superb voice to hoist him far and 
above the rest of the cast. The volume, range, and resonance of his well-trained 
voice reached its fascinating best in the memorable "September Song," Kurt 
Weill's outstanding song of the show. Portraying the stubborn Brom Broeck, 
Albert Johnston handled his role with assurance, and he too bolstered his 
characterization with polished singing. As Tina, the love interest of Stuyvesant 
and Broeck, Judith Kick fashioned a sensitive performance that was aided 
by proper feminine restraint. Her best songs were with Johnston, notably 
"It Never Was Anywhere You" 

Director Christopher Lane put the 
chorus and the music together 
early in the week. 

Dancers and actor-singers needed heavy make-up in the expansive auditorium, and the production 
borrowed OU Theater experts to apply it. 

and "We Are Cut in Twain." From the prolific list of 25 songs, the best remembered 
and best delivered ones included the dynamic "All Hail the Political Honeymoon," 
the bouncy "No, Ve Vouldn't Gonto Do It," and the stirring "How Can You Tell An 
American," the final number to which Charles Minelli and his 18-piece orchestra chip- 
ped in a powerful, booming background. The show's best acting was turned in by the 
stuffy City Council, who paraded around the stage in humorously troubled fashion. 
Thomas Fess, Thomas Roper, Don Christenson, and the frightened sheriff, Frank Mularo, 
were particularly effective in both their motions and their thick Dutch accents, while 
Alexander Lewis' Washington Irving characterization was capable. 
The numerous dance selections often seemed 
uninspired, except for the lively "Algonquins 
from Harlem" sequence, which presented 
the Indian-attired male dancers at their 
evening's best. The settings were colorful 
and appropriate, and Christopher Lane, 
except for a long, tedious first act, handled the 
complex directing job acceptably. Conse- 
quently, in spite of minor faults sprinkled 
throughout the massive show, "Knickerbocker 
Holiday" registered favorably overall. It was 
a talented variety neatly assembled into an 
engaging play — a delectable chunk of 
appetizing theater. 

Hero Brom Broeck's antics almost got him hanged, but he 
tricked the city council into attempting to hang him by the 

Backstage, a dancer and 
a set designer anxiously 
watched lor audience re- 

When it was over, di- 
rector and cast relaxed. 
"Holiday" was Lane's fif- 
tieth production. 


Art Vermillion 
Art Editor 

._ scarce in the 1956 Athena, but the sea - 

only by looking through the Ohio University yearbooks oFten and fifteen years 

~Jj0r' ago. Where the editorial workers o( those days produced and printed art, 

copy, and photography that expressed optimism and atdeep, tender emotion 

toward Athens and the campus, this Athene on the whol^Msplays a professional 

veneer that has been garnished with skepticism. 

But this drastic shift in extremities cannot be attributed wholly to the attitude 

of the editors. We endeavored from the beginning to tell only one story, to 

leave only one record — an honest history of Ohio University, its students, and 

its related surroundings in the 1955-56 school year. 

Jim Thorn 
Copy Editor 

Myrdith Sherow 
Assistant Editor 

Michael Samargya 
Business Manager 

Bill Griffin - 
Sales Manager- 

John Hurd 
Darkroom Manager 

From mulling over the difference in 
records only a decade apart comes the 
realization that the changes in content go 
deeper than differences in staff attitudes. 
Both the yearbooks of the early 1940's and 
this Athena have been only reflections; the 
real change has come about in the OU 
student's outlook. 

So in this space normally used to discuss 
the staff efforts or personality, the 1956 
editors and managers have paused to 
consider. After all, we have no reason 
to complain of the job, or to claim creation. 
Our only aim was to build a mirror. 





rd Grayb.ll 
Advertising Manager 

erson, Gail Kohler, Lauren Bain- 
bridge, Jane Craggs, Donna New- 
hard, Barbara Jo Fuchs. 


ART STAFF. Dick Sefton, Phil Saunders, Jerry Schwach, Ginny Car- 
lyle, Marie Davidson, Jim Molcrohajslcy, George Herren, Raymond 

Wilms, Joyce Heller, Donna Newhard, 
Marilyn Viclcers, Martha Saunders, Mari- 
lyn Huheey. Row 2: Al Pikora, Bill Cooper, 
Bob Yocom, Mike Anastas. 

rr n P r 

p s 



COPY STAFF. Row 1: Jan Dawson, Barbara 
Klinger, Marilyn Ballas, Jody McPherson. Row 2: 
Joyce Heller, Tina Anderson, Ann Noffsinger, Kit- 
ty Lewand, Shirley Dobbs, Jan Berz, Pat Golene, 
Lorrie Girsch. Row 3: Paul Elaw, Frank Bowers, 
Saul Bennett Ostrove, Allen Ebbers, Richard Peters, 
Craig Brown, James Van Baalen, Raymond Coen, 
Philo Wasburn, Ralph Longer, Tom Polen. 

SALES STAFF. Carl J. Raser, Jack 
Kolb, Skip Axline, Lee Erdmonn, 
Claryce Hunter, Louisa Bernback, 
Richard E. Shoemaker. 


SALES STAFF. Row 1: Lynn Phillips, Ann McMillen, Louise Rusk, 
Elinor Wilson. Row 2: Joyce Heller, Suzanne Huff, Marilyn Huheey, 
Jenny Richardson, Marilyn Johnson, Kay Smith, Pat Wol(, Muriel 
Edwards, Ann Gutridge, Sydney Overman, Jeri Naylor. Row 3: 
George Herren, W. J. Wood, David W. Mears, Darrell Morris, 
Alan Dudding. 

ler, Gay Hargis, Janie Thomas, Ellen Con- 
nelly, Sandra Wolfe. Row 2: Marge Cham- 
bers, Dorothie Kutchever, Carolyn Green, 
Marlene van Delden, Arlene Cleveland. 

John Totten, Phil Cring. Row 2: Von Smith, 
Don Michiels, Art Mullin, Ahmed Esse. Row 
3: Leo Wilhelm, Jack Graeff, John Alter, 
Dave Bunge, Bill Huck. 

Carolyn Wi: 
Pi Beta Phi 

Audrey Hoch 
Phi Mu 

lendenhall • 

Suzy Shepard 
Tau Alpha 

Ipha Xi Delta 

■ * 

Pat Lieser 
Alpha Delta Pi 

Sally Thimmes 
Line/ley Hall 

Marilu Miller 
Boyd Hall 

Linda Nichols 
Chi Omega 

Judge Hugh M. Hefner 
Playboy Mogaiine 

Tamara Tamaroff 
Alpha Epsilon Phi 

Elaine Loclcard 
Kahler Cottage 

^pitHcu Queen/ 


Janet Shaw 
Bryan Hall 

Mary Jane Shaw Marlene Smith 
Scott Quadrangle Kappa Alpha Alpha 

Charlotte Haalt 
Alpha Gamma Delta 

Jane Mechling 
Kappa Delta 

Gladys ouKOwski 
Center Dormitory 

Antoinette Gentile 
Howard Hall 

:onversations errupt.d 

passed ti ie ieason ly. 


/ iaU 

hetic gesture thai repels all 
auses a pause before a movie. 

Even in crowded bleachers at a basketball 
game, an exchange o( smiles is personal. 

opher has said that nobody ever lies 
onely, and in the complex, intimate 
ge life even the most popular 
have been lonely — lonely with a 
s about them, whether milling 
r dancing on a crowded dance 
ng guy or gal. They search 
consciously or without thought, the 
ble something that sets 
of the world. 

When a couple is "together," their relation- 
ship is informal, even at more formal affairs. 

^^Kllc, the 

armo^Bes, the two enter a 
secret woi,d full of 
ma saan^R, they love the way 
smile, and the closeness. 

"very meeting except perhaps one, 
there is a parting of th^way, and ycA» return 
a little sadder to your own world and- reflect. 
You think about the parties, : >s, the laughs, 

xind the WoorbaJI. games. You wish you could li 
over age: yOjr m nd. Tf 

«<* /"Jiur^ bul "em, until on- morning' 

■■■ " ■Mtehand they don't ore. Then ^gu 


Displays in Carnegie Hall basement remind 
cadets of their future committment. 


Ohio University clearly shows the effects of the 

new era of universal military conscription 

in the United States, in the male student body. 

Four years of "Learning To Lead" gives a 

limited number of cadets commissions as 

second lieutenants and $222 a month. 

But after two years of saluting, sir-ing, drilling, 

and snapping to attention two or more times 

a class hour, about 75 per cent of men students 

enrolled in basic courses decide to take their 

chances as enlisted men in the services. They 

may be wise, for advance ROTC men undergo 

critical evaluations and strenuous mental and 

physical training, always under the threat of 

being "dropped." 

If the cadet gets his commission, he will be 

associated with a service 12 years, four in 

college, from six months to three years on 

active duty, and the remainder in the 

active reserves. 

With the emphasis on initiative in the ROTC classes, 
the curriculum becomes a much more personal problem. 

Limited facilities and lack of time permit 
only a small amount of practical application, 
but instructors acquaint cadets with weapons. 

A high percentage of veterans assume extra-curricular 
responsibility. Here Jim Huff directs a workshop play. 

Air Force cadets make frequent flights to 
learn firsthand of plane and base operations. 

For the college "civilian,'' the non- 
veteran not enrolled in the military training 
program, there is the choice of chancing 
the selective service examination or keeping 
his grades high enough to avoid the draft. 

OU's 918 veterans had already solved 
the problem before the year started. 
They can tell a prospective employer when 
they will be available for work, and they 
can assure fiances that they will be 
home-dwelling husbands. 

But because of their delayed education, 
315 of the veterans had wives to provide 
for and, in some cases, children. In spite 
of this responsibility and the burden of 
maturity in a predominantly immature social 
life, the ex-servicemen steadied all parts 
of Athens existence by accepting extra- 
curricular tasks. 

Maturity comes with years in service, and veterans 
like this one are preferred as dormitory counselors. 

Queen candidates 

the dc 

by the 

were voted on at 
attending cadets. 

Standing between her attendants, Annette Ballweg 
relaxes (or a moment after getting her trophy. 


A young first lieutenant in dress pinks and greens stood in the 

foyer outside the OU Center ballroom, half his tall, thin figure 

sprayed by the white light from a lamp. 

"You'd better go see the major," he said to a youthful captain. 

"He's keeping count." 

Leading his date, the cadet captain entered the dark, crowded 
ballroom to exchange social niceties with his immediate cadre 
commander, just as he will dutifully report to his post or camp com- 
manding officer at military parties and dances on active duty. 

Almost all the present and prospective military personnel at 

Ohio University jammed into the ballroom at intermission to see 

the crisp, precise recognition of Honorary Colonel Annette Ballweg, 

Phi Mu, and attendants Pauline Fundak, Voigt, and 

Nancy Riegel, Alpha Gamma Delta. 


Volunteer tabulate 
t htir figures show 



rs tallied votes in both primary and final elections, 
ng that 42 qnd then 43 per cent ol students voted. 

-tor George Bender 
s^gecr^rf Political f 

Candidates covered downtown windows with 
posters in their campaigns for class offices. 


phi mint 

mutt limn nTlMI Mimas 

I mnsrnul > 

, PB£S/ilt«lJ 

Perhaps class government at Ohio University is like a 
thin white drifting cloud, floating somewhere between 
the students below it and the infinite, expansive blue 
sky above, a blueness that is occasionally dotted with the 
twinkling, ever-fading stars, the effeminate moon, and 
the all-powerful sun, which might represent the ad- 
ministration. When the cloud vaporizes, it sprinkles 
a shower on the persons below, a warm, dust-settling 
rain that does little more than clear the air for a short 
time. However, once in a while the cloud, in pursuing 
its path of confusion, blunders in front of even the mighty 
sun and thins into rays what was once a concentrated, 
forceful blast. Mostly, though, the cloud just twists and 
spirals about in its own vapors. 

Once a year, the persons on the ground look up 
and wonder, and occasionally they have an opportunity 
to officially shout at the thin white cloud. At such times 
they can cause parts of it to disintegrate and can re- 
place these sections with newer vapor that en- 
thusiastically cavorts about until it tires 
of games in the sky. 

our Freshmen Harmony 
Dave Brubeclc Interpretations 


Memorial Auditorium's four pop concerts in 1955-56 ran 
the range of current band styles. One of the top progressive 
jazz groups in the world, the Dave Brubeck Quartet, im- 
provised and interpreted standard tunes here in November. 
In December, the vivacious Ray Anthony Band, a 14-piece 
orchestra, with singers Joan Durelle and Tommy Mercer 
entertained OU students for the second time in three years 
with its strong trumpets. The Four Freshmen, supplementing 
their harmonious voices with instruments and interjecting 
ad libbed humor, captured a January audience for two-and- 
one-half hours. And by using intricate theatrical devices, 
elaborate lighting effects, and colorful costumes, Fred 
Waring and his Pennsylvanians presented their second 
spectacular, "Hear, Hear," to the campus in February. 

Ray Anthony Brass 
Fred Waring Spectacular 

Delegates jam-packed Mem Aud twice a day to hear speakers from all over the world. 


Despite a slow beginning because of a poorly handled registration, 

the Ecumenical Student Conference in December made an impact on 

Athens and Ohio University. About the only Ohio collegians to feel 

the influence of the conference immediately were the 69 stewards and 

320 board job holders who served the 3500 delegates, but the meetings 

resulted in a still-growing OU ecumenical student group. In making 

Athenians "dress up" for a week by doing things like dropping racial 

discrimination in business places, the convention portended better future 


Half the delegates were from outside the United States, representing 

over 90 different countries, wearing their native costumes and 

participating in a Christian togetherness while they discussed the 

function of Christianity in a dynamic world. Each day, after the round 

of movies, exhibits, folk dances, and discussions, some heated, on 

world problems, the OU Theater played "Everyman" to a packed house. 

Japanese and Korean students enacted an unplanned but appropri- 
ate finale when they ignored their national rivalries to worship together. 
The Sunday service was a fitting symbol for the conference theme, 

"Revolution and Reconciliation." 

The hub of activities, the OU Center, was converted into a bus 
station when the delegates parted. The last farewells are yet to be heard. 

From the very beginning, when the delegates' 
suitcases were sprawled all over the campus, 
to the nightly "fireside" discussions and daily 
native folk dances, it was the constant activity 
and participation that made the Conference a 



i — * 

mtiWlUl IF:?7:R1 


I (2)ct 




'» IOWA ss 


!4M 8805 


NA 55' »Q8 1P FAMOUS POTflTO j 


v . *OCA*VON STATE. ^_ ^_ Q I 

I ^KANSAS '55 < 
if -188219 

)F : 37 : 81 









Center ballroom depicted var 

^nations on the L-onference theme and togetherness was achieved by activities like 
dancing and the Communion. License-plates showed cars coming from practically every state and even Canada. 



Winter came to campus, sometimes weighting the eims with the 

whiteness of snow that gleamed golden in the half-hearted sunshine. You 

walked to class and the icy wind whistled around the building and met 

you when you turned a corner unprepared, making you gasp. The 

glazed red bricks of the walks caused you to skid and clutch at the air. 

Snowballs cut white arcs through the air and smacked wetly against 

bare legs. For the early morning classes you held your coat close about 

and dashed across campus, not thinking of anything but the endless cold. 

But you forgot the searching, stinging wind when you pulled 

on skates and glided across the hardened ponds. 

But the snows would be called slush after 
a day in most places. They fell as half-frozen 
rain and melted quickly into the mud, so that 
they never even completely browned the 
campus grass. 

Although you could not take to the ponds 
more than a dozen days, some of you carried 
your skates back from Christmas vacation and 
took advantage of the freezing temperatures 
at the asylum grounds. The ponds froze not 
quite hard enough for you to cut a good 
figure or slip a puck, but cracking the whip or 
just scraping along in the cold felt good. 


The Men's and Women's Glee Clubs sang in unison at the Christmas Convo 


Over-riding the last carols and parties and the hundreds of Merry 
Christmases was an impatience to get on the road and away from Athens. 

Perhaps the inescapable odors of Christmas fostered the homesick- 
ness. You smelled the seeping tar of the evergreens that were dying 
indoors. Branches and trees, the long-needled pine and the shorter- 
barbed spruce, lined fire places and windows and stood 
in every housing unit on campus. 

Despite their annual recurrence, the Christmas trees and decorations and parties lor the kids retained their warmth. 

Crackling in their packages, the Christmas gifts for the OU friends 
and the family smelled new and store-stale. The rich odor of half- 
eaten candy tempted you, and yet you strained to leave. 

It was as if you were heeding the call of the wild geese in the autumn, 
but these geese weren't flying South. They led in every direction, to 
search for the warmth and the security of giving and receiving that 
you once knew at Christmastime, at home. 




The snail-like beginning of the University Theatre's first 

presentation, "The Male Animal" received a satisfying 

jolt when an old college friend suddenly came busting 

onto the scene with the rambunctious gusto of a Dodger 

fan after the 1955 World Series. Brawny James Sullivan 

managed to disrupt the marriage harmony and unwittingly 

created additional problems for a family in this delightfully 

involved comedy. Favorably affecting Albert Johnston, 

Dolores Dannes, Thomas Fess and Sherman Owens, 

Sullivan effectively spread his theatrical effervescence. 

A lively pep rally before the big college 
football game sought additional fans, includ- 
ing amusing trouble-shooter James Sullivan 
(second from left) in a "Male Animal" Scene. 

Bernard Shaw's classic "Pygmalion" hitched its wagon to 

a star — little Judith Bailin — and as Eliza Doolittle, the 

flower girl transformed into a high society lady, Miss Bailin 

fashioned a remarkably poignant performance. Her 

acting had the sparkling vitality of a brimful of champagne, 

and she was every bit as savory. William Renn as the 

heartless phonetics teacher was properly stuffy, although 

at times his potent lines seemed empty. Amusing James 

Sullivan and understanding James Huff headed a 

capable supporting cast. 

Judith Balin as Eliza Doolittle, here a 
frightened flower girl, finds herself surrounded 
by probing speech enthusiasts early in 
George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion." 

A slick web of suspense was woven by 
author Frederick Knott in "Dial M For Murder", 
a chilling tale of bungled murder. But, un- 
fortunately, the cast failed to project the 
necessary conviction. Patricia Miller as the 
intended victim of her husband's meticulous 
murder plot struggled with her role at first, 
but then settled down acceptably. Portraying 
the scheming husband, Mark Muenter over- 
came a shaky start to give a moderately 
effective performance. Unconvincing to begin, 
Edward Pritchard rounded into acting shape 
by the final act. Frank Mularo turned in the 
show's finest performance by interpreting the 
shrewd inspector with subdued calmness. 
Director Virginia Hahne handled the nail- 
nibbling murder scene expertly. 

Terrified Margot Wendice (Pat Miller) sinks into hysterics 
and gasps over the phone after liquidating the foe in the 
high-volfage violence of "Dial M For Murder." 

Effective though simple sets by Cosmo Catalano, to- 
gether with the dark, moody lighting heightened the intend- 
ed effect of "Everyman," a penetrating allegory concerning 
man's futile struggle with death. Phillip Saunders' eerie 
but brilliant characterization of Death highlighted this 
diverse, significant drama, while William Galarno turned 
in an admirably restrained job in the Everyman role. 
Despite gleamless dialogue, the supporting cast 
proved equally effective. 

Everyman (William Galarno) reaches the final level of the expertly-designed stage in his mysterious pilgrimage to tiie 
grave in the concluding scene of the potent 15th century moral play which the University Theater selected for its third 
Great Play. 

Dave Lundberg 
Men's Vice President 

Fran Rogers 
Women's Vice President 

Dean Pratt 

Liz Bowser 






Ardy McKinley 








Masters of 









A gilt of the Class o( 1956, this constantly-lit bulletin 
board will be installed in front of the OU Center. 



McCLIN - """ 



Give or fake a year or so, your four years af Ohio University 

mean a great deal to you. These were the years in which you had 

(un and complained, studied and played, made friends, got pinned, 

made mistakes, but you know you learned a lot. There were times 

when the consumption of coffee, cigarettes, and aspirin was high 

and you stayed up all night studying for the next day's test. Still you 

learned. Eventually you realized — and if you haven't, you will — that 

this was the time of life you will constantly be looking back upon 

and wishing you were at college again. The value will never be lost, 

though, tomorrow, ten years from now and till the end of your time. 

Elena Abo, AB 
Ray Acus, BSEE 
Ronald L. Adams, AB 
Keil Alderson, BFA 

Muriel E. Alexander, BSSS 
Jack Algeo, BS 
Jim Altomonte, BSC 
Betty Anderson, BSEd 

Shirley Anderson, BSEd 
Carl S. Andreano, BSCE 
Myra Andres, BSJ 
Carol Andrews, BS 

Henry Andrews, AB 
Sylvester Angel, BFA 
Lynne Angelo, BSC 
George Appunn, AB 

George Arthur, BSME 
Zeryl R. Ashcraft, AB 
Art Aspengren, MA 
Thomas Atkins, BFA 

Charles Atkinson, BSEd 
Marcia Atkinson, BFA 
Frederick G. Attanasio, BSEd 
Ronald L. Aungst, BSJ 

Edwin B. Avery, BSC 
Joyce Bachtis, BSEd 
David Baker, BS 
Tom Balding, AB 



* K5 


Paul E. Bandy, BSEE 
Alfred E. Banholzer, BSME 
Donald Banzhaf, BSME 
Donna Barnes, BSEd 
Jerry Barnett, BSEd 

Shirley Bornhill, BSEd 
Nancy P. Barriclc. BFA 
Don Barry, AB 
Shirley Barth, AB 
Alice Bartmer, AB 

George Batcho, BSCE 
Sonya Bateman, BSEd 
Harry Bates, BSC 
Gerry Beach, BSEd 
Dave Beato. BSJ 

John Beattie, BS 
Albert Bebert, BSC 
Gary Bechtel. BSC 
Lanny E. Beekman, BS 
Wayne Behrendsen, BSEd 

Shirley Belden. BSHEc 
William R.Bell. AB 
Joseph Benich, MA 
Carol Beran, BSEd 
Mary Bernard. BSEd 

Tresa Bethardy, BSEd 
George P. Bienstadt, BFA 
John Bier, BSC 
Connie Binegar, BFA 
Jerry Bishop, BS 




Jim Bittengle, BSEd 

Robert Black, BS 

William L. Blackman, BSEd 

Joe Blayney, BSC 

Shirley Blazina, BSEd 

John Bock, BSME 

Monica Boczek, BSEd 

Jean Boetticher, BSSS 

Annette Bogardus, BSEd 

James E. Boring, BSC 

Donald Bowditch, BSC 

Elizabeth Bowser, BSEd 

Pat Bowsher, BSEd 

John E. Brammer II, AB 

Ronald Brandon, BS 

Judy Brandt, AB 

Larry Braun, BSC 

Paul Bremiqan, BSEd 

Jack Brill, BSME 

John C. Brohard, BSC 

Rebecca Brooks, BFA 

Judy Brown, BSC 

William Brown, BSEd 

Dotty Brozovich, BSJ 

Gladys Bukowski, AB 

Ann Burket, BSEd 

Duane Burkholder, BS 

Charles Burley, BSC 

Fred Burnett, AB 

Dorothy Burns, BSEd 


Henry M. Burt, AB 

Bill Butler, BSEd 

Joy Butterworth, BS 

Richard Cady, BSC 

Sam Caldwell, BFA 

John Callahan, BSCE 

Gilbert M. Camp, BSC 

James O. Campbell, BSME 

Richard M. Caramella, BSEd 

Sarah Carlson, AB 

Joe Carpino, AB 

Gene Carratelli, BSCE 

Jane Carter, AB 

Frank Castle, BSCE 

Gordon Cease, BSEd 

Roland Chandley, BSCh 

Howard P. Chapman, BSEd 

Richard Chatfleld, BSC 

Myra Chertoff, AB 

Glenn Chester, BSEd 

Daniel L. Chichester, BFA 

Carolyn Chinn, BSEd 

William Christensen, BSCE 

Nancy Christner, BSJ 

Don Christopher, BSC 

Carole Cipro, AB 

Alan Clark, BSME 

Helen Clark, BFA 

Mary Ann Clark, AB 

Marilyn Clarke, BFA 

Bill Clift, BSEd 

LibbieCline, AB 

Robert dinger, BSJ 

Marge Cloud, BSEd 

Martin Cohn, BSC 


Sue Colbert, AB 

Evelyn Colville, BSEd 

Horry E. Combes, BFA 

Alan Cooper, BSC 

Ralph V. Coschignano, AB 

Harold Coulter, BSME 

Hugh Ed. Cox, BSEd 

Jane Craggs, BSEd 

James Craig, BFA 

Helen Croutcher, BS 

Ron G. Curtice, BSAE 

Jim Cusack, BSC 

Donald R. Czech, BSC 

Eleanor Dailey, BSEd 

Evelyn Dailey, AB 

John A. Dalton, BSA 

Donna Daniel, BSEd 

Frank Daniels, BFA 

James Dorr, BSCE 

Marie Davidson, BFA 

Juanita Davis, BSHEc 

Mary Jan Davis, BSEd 

Peggy Day, AB 

Gary L. Dean, BSA 

Gerald Dearth, BSEE 

Sondra Deeds, BFA 

James Delaney, BSC 

Donald L. Delcorso, BSC 

Bob Denison, BSEE 

Daryl Dent, AB 

Barbara Dern, BSEd 

David E. Dever, BSME 

Dick Dever, BSC 

Robert J. DiCario, BSEd 

Robert DiCiccio, BSME 


« M2a 

Shirley Dickes. BFA 
Ruth Anne Diley, BSHEc 
Gerry Dinger, BSC 
Peter Dominguez, BSME 
John T. Donato, BSC 
James H. Donovan, AB 

John Dowler, BSCE 
Anne Downing, AB 
Robert Downing, AB 
Betty L. Durivage, BSJ 
Holmes Easley, MFA 
Frances Eggers, BSHEc 

R.Thomas Ehlert, BSEd 
Ira Ehrenkranz, AB 
Heber Eikleberry, BSEd 
Richard Emmerson, BSME 
James E. Endicott, BFA 
Retha Engle, BS 

Gilbert Erlechman, AB 
Ahmed Essa, BSJ 
Vera Estee, AB 
Donna Evans. BSEd 
John T. Evans, AB 
John Evans, BSEd 

Mary Louise Evans, BSEd 
Nancy Evans, AB 
William Eville, BSIT 
Eleanor Ewing, BSEd 
Ralph Ezzo, BSC 
John C. Fakan, BS 

Robert Farbstein, BSCh 
Dick Feeser, BSEd 
Jeanne Fell, AB 
James M. Feltis, BS 
Roger Fenneman, BSC 
Roger Fennimore, BSC 


Ro Ferro, BSEd 

Abram Figarsky, BFA 

Hubert Filusch, BSME 

Dick Fishbaugh, BSEd 

Kenneth W. Fisher, BSEE 

Bill Foppe, BSC 

Russell Foreman, AB 

Shirley Frazier, BSHEc 

Robert Frederick, BSCE 

Willard L. Fuller, BSC 

Jerry Galvin, BSEd 

Lenore Ganek. BSEd 

Glen A. Gantt, BSC 
Esperanza Garcia, AB 
Joseph Garran, BSEd 

Dick Garrison, BSEd 
Jim Gastin, BSEd 

Ted Gebhardt, BSC 

Cornells Genemans, AB 

Jay Gerding, BSC 

Raymond Gerrell, BFA 

Phil G. Giavasis, BSEd 

Arthur Gibson, BSA 

Dick Gibson, BS 

<1 *" mi 

q n ra 



Robert Giuliono, BFA 
Marguerite Glendenning, MA 
Carole Godfrey, BFA 
Geraldine Godby, BS 
RayGolli. BSME 

Beatrice Gordon, BSSS 
James F. Gordon, BSC 
Denny Grady, BFA 
Jacquelin Gray, BSEd 
Dellina Greco, BSJ 

James Greene, BSC 
Pat Greeney, BSEd 
Ed Greenwald, BSC 
William Greyware, BS 
Gordon Griffey, BSC 

William Griffin, BSC 
Al Grover, BFA 
Gerard G. Guenther, BSEd 
Ann Gutridge, AB 
Walter Guzik, AB 

Don Haddad, BFA 
Roger A. Hadley, BSCE 
John Halok, BSC 
Herbert L Halberstadt, BSC 
James D.Hall, BSC 

Ed Hamer, AB 
Joe W. Hanna, AB 
William Hannen, BSEd 
Cecil L. Hannum, MBA 
Barbara Harding, BSEd 

Belinda Harding, AB 
Wm. M. Harding, BFA 
Richard Harner, BSEE 
Larry Harper, BSJ 
Ron Harpster, BSJ 



Frank Harris, BSEd 

David B. Harrison, BSJ 

Don Hart, BSME 

Thomas W. Hartshorn, BSC 

John S. Hartman, BSC 

Alice Hawkins, BSSS 

Mary Jane Hawn, BS 

Betty Lou Hayes, BSEd 

Helen Hayes, BSEd 

Paula Hayne, BFA 

Barbara Hearing, BSEd 

Carolyn Heffken, BSEd 

Eloise Heichel, BSEd 

Ken Heickel, BFA 

Bill Henderson, BFA 

Jeanette Henderson, BSHEc 

Pennie Hendrick, AB 

Robert Henning, BSEd 

Hedy Henss, AB 

George Herren, BFA 

Pedro Herrera, BSAE 

Thelma Hertzberq, AB 

Stephen Hill, BS 

Sanford Himmel, AB 

Leonard Hitchin, AB 

Leo Hoernschemeyer, BSC 

Rhoda Hoffman, BSC 

Paul Hofsteter. BSC 

Edward Hopkins, BS 

Cornelius L. Hopper, AB 

Jay Hornsby, BSC 

Ronald House, BS 

Fred K. Houston, BSC 

Carol M. Hubbard, BS 

Bernice Huber, AB 

Charles T. Huck, BSEE 


y "^ —5. 




Billie Huff, BSEd 

David Hughes, BSME 

Dick Hummer, BSC 

Bruce Humphrey, BFA 

Chris Hunter, BSC 

Joan Hunter, AB 

Carl Hutchinson, BSJ 

Jane Hutchinson, BS, Med Tech 

Trevor Huth, BSME 

Gerald Hvizdok, BSEd 

Dave Hysell, BFA 

Theodore Jackson, BSC 

Paul Jagers, BS 

Barbara Jainshig, BSEd 

Richard L. Jennings, BSCE & BS 

Valerie Jensen, BSHEc 

Paul R. Jessee, AB 

Eric Johnen, BSC 

John R. Johnson, BS 

Justin A. Johnson, BSCE 

Walter Johnson, BSC 

Betty Lou Jones, BSEd 

Thomas Jones, BSC 

Alice Carol Joseph, BSEd 

Marvin Kabo, BFA 

Fran Kaluha, BSEd 

Joy K. Kopsala. BSEd 

Robert W. Karbon, BSC 

Joseph Kasincec, BSC 

Joyce Kast, BSEd 

AIM it * Afk 


Joe Kastellic, BS 
Thelma Kaufman, BSJ 
James Keinath, BSC 
Severance Kelley, AB 
Byron Kelly, BSC 

William Kelly, BSCE 
Winfield Kelly, BSCE 
John Wm. Kemp, BSEd 
David Kendall, BFA 
Elaine Kertes, BSHEc 

Joseph Kerwood, BS 
Thomas G. Kidd, BS 
Richard King, BSEd 
William N. Kisller, BS 
Malcolm Klaiman, BSC 

Lynwood Kleinhoffer, BFA 
Robt. Klenk, BSEd 
Roger Klever, BSC 
Ralph E. Kliesch, BSJ 
Hazel Koehne, ES 

Bob Kohn, BSC 
Larry Kozalc, BSEd 
Rudolph E. Koletic, BSC 
Ed Kolvereid, AB 
James Kortan, BFA 

John Kotila, BSEE 
Jim Krager, BSEd 
Charles Kraus, BSAE 
Patricia Krupp, BSHEc 
John S. Kubach, BSC 

Elizabeth Kurtz, BFA 
Robert LaFollette, AB 
David Lambert, BSCE 
Dick Lamborn, BSC 
Ralph Longer, BSJ 



Jft £S P?> -Q jPl 

Tom Lake, BSC 
John Lanman, BSEd 
Norman Lanning, BSEd 
Robert Lawson, BSC 
Jim Leach, BSC 

Conrath Leatherman, BFA 
Helen Lehman, BFA 
Dick Lembright, BSC 
James Leonard, BSME 
Ray Leonard, BSME 

Gladys Leshko, BSEd 
Asa Lett, BS 
Gloria Lewis, BSSS 
Robert A. Link, BSC 
Fran Linn, BSEd 

Karen Lockhart, AB 
Harvey Loeb, BFA 
Phyllis Logsdon, BSEd 
Terrill J. Long, BSA 
Hank Loomis, BSC 

Lloyd N. Lopez, BSC 
Eldon Lown, BSME 
RehaC. Lu, BSME 
Barbara Lundberg, AB 
Dave J. Lundberg, BSEd 


Don Lundstrom, BSME& BSC 

Ponaotis Lymberopoulos, BSC 

Calvin Lyons, BSEd 

LeRoy McBane, BSEd 

Morjorie McCormick, BFA 

Gary McCune, AB 

R.J. McCune, BSC 

Sharon Jo McCune, BSC 

Jim McDonough, AB 

Robert McElroy, BFA 

Arline P. Mcintosh, BSEd 

Richard L. Mcintosh, BSC 

Phyllis Mclnturf, BSHEc 

David Mclntyre, BSEd 

Louis M. McKee, BSC 

Ardith McKinlay, AB 

Thomas McMillan, BSC 

Anna McMillen, BSEd 

Lois McPherson, BSSS 

Pat Macormac, BSEd 

Bernard R. Madej, BSEd 

Dick Main, BSC 

Janet Moloney, AB 

Erik Magons, BFA 

Jerry Mann, BFA 

Joseph W. Manion, BSC 

Freddie Moragas, AB 

Richard A. Mariani, BFA 

Donna Marino, AB 

Louis J. Marino, BFA 









<^ k 

Beverly Ann Marmo, BFA 
Walter F. Marquart, BSC 
Charles Marr, BSHEc 
Leroy C. Martin, BSEE 
William Mason, BFA 
Richard Mathias, BSEd 

Jean Matson, BSHEc 
James Maurer, AB 
Bill Mauter, BSC 
Richard Maxwell, AB 
Irvin May, BSC 
David Mealka, BSEE 

Jane Mechling, BSEd 
John Medovich, BSC 
Carol Meinen, AB 
Morty Mendoza, BSME 
Robert W. Menzel. BSEE 
Frank D. Merkel, BSC 

Lelia Merrill, AB 

Elaine J. Mesec, BS, Med Tech 

Donald Mestnik, BSC 

Hazeldean Meyers, BSEd 

Don Michael, BSJ 

Julie Might, BSEd 

Harry Mihalik. AB 
Clement Mihoci, BSAE 
Dick Miller, BSC 
Don Miller, BFA 
Richard Miller, BFA 
Ed Minister, BS 


Rita Modesirt, BFA 

Sylvia Moliff, BFA 

Natale A. Monastra, BSC 

Tedfilo Montifar, MFA 

Burnett Moody, BFA 

David Moore, AB 

Barbara Morgan, BS 

Darrell Morris, BSJ 

Larry Morrison, BSEd 

Martha Dee Morrison, BFA 

Jack Moyer, BSC 

Carl A. Muck, BSC 

John Murchek, BSC 

Kay Murray, BSHEc 

Dolores Muzio, BSHEc 

Donna Nagy, AB 

Mitsuo Nakanishi, BS 

Ronald Nakatsuji, BS 

Diane Natole, AB 

Jeri Naylor, AB 

DickNellis, BSME 

Edward J. Nemec, BSC 

Jean Newland. BSEd 

Charles Nicholas, BSC 





Robert G. Nicoll, BSME 
Bill Niepert, BSC 
Frank Nixon, BSEd 
Joseph Noble, BFA 
Charles Noe, BSCh 

June Noland, BSJ 
Sonia Nylen, BSC 
Tom Ootman, BSME 
Richard Oberdier, BSC 
Anita Ogens, BSEd 

Rowland Okafor, BSCE 
Ronald E. Owens, BFA 
Thomas Owens, BSC 
Beatrice Palmer, BSEd 
Mary Ann Pancake, AB 

Gaylord Pang, BSC 
Albert Parker, BSME 
Doneece Patton, BSEd 
Marilyn Paulsen, AB 
Ross Paulson, AB 

Ronald A. Pellin, BSC 
Andy Perine, BSC 
George Perpinias, BSC 
Fred Peters, BFA 
Anthony Peizello, BSC 

Phvllis Phelps, BSEd 
Randall Phillips, AB 
Charles Pinney, BSC 
John Piotrowsky, BSEE 
Mary Jane Pitcher, BFA 

George Poffenborger, BSC 
Tom Polen, BSJ 
Dexter Pope, BSC 
Ezra T. Pope, BSCE 
Robert A. Post, BSAE 


Edward J. Potokar, BFA 
Henry Porter, BSJ 
John Powell, BSC 
Dean Pratt, AB 
Lois Pringle, BSEd 

Elaine Quillen, BSHEc 
Ron Ramlow, BSEd 
Dick Randall, BSEd 
James Ratcliff, AB 
Peggy Raub, AB 

Edyth Reinkar, BSEd 
Eldon Remy, BS 
Bill Renn, BFA 
Nick Restifo, BFA 
Nathan Reynard, BSEd 

Carol Rice, BSEd 
Sherry Richards, BSEd 
Tom Richards, BFA 
Robert J. Richardson, BSJ 
Donna Riegler, BSEd 

Richard Riley, AB 
Bruce Roach, AB 
John Robbins, AB 
Ron Roberts, BSME 
Barbara Robinson, AB 

Dean Robinson, AB 
Robert M. Rodriguez, AB 
Henry G. Roenigk, AB 
Lynn Roenigk, BSEd 
Harold Roettger, BSEd 

Fran Rogers, BSEd 
Robert Roll, BSME 
Alice Ronan, MA 
Maxine Rose, BSEd 
June Roseberry, BSJ 


Arthur D. Ross. BSC 
Doris Roth. BSC 
Jack Rottman, AB 
Billy F. Roush, BSC 
Glenn Roush, BSC 
Dorothy Ruland, BFA 

Joanne Rusche, BSJ 
Charles Russell, AB 
Ronda Russell, BSEd 
William K. Russell, BSEd 
John Sackl. BSME 
Joseph Saggio, BSME 

W. Ronald Sagraves. BS 
Dick Salisbury, BSEd 
Jim Saltsman, BSME 
Michael Samargya, BSC 
John T. Samuels, BSME 
Alan Sandler, BSC 

Ruth Sands, BS 
Don Saum, BFA 
David Scheen, AB 
William J. Schlauch, BSC 
Pat Schneider, BSEd 
Sarah Schramm, BSEd 

Leonard Schulman, AB 
Fred Schwarrzman, AB 
Earl Scyoc. BSCE 
Richard Sefton, BFA 
Don W. Seidler, BSA 
Suzie Seiglred. BFA 




Michael Senty, BFA 

Charles Z. Serpan, BS 

Barbara Setty, BFA 

Happy A. Shamblin, BSCE 

James E. Shannon, BSCh 

Ridge Shannon, BSJ 

Don Sharp, BSC 
Beverly Sheffler, BSEd 
Jason Sheppard, BSC 
Jim Sheridan, AB 
Myrdith Sherow, BFA 
Martin Shiftman, BSC 

Al Short, BSC 

Beverly Short, AB 

Jene Ann Skinner, BSEd 

Chuck Skipper, BSEd 

Marilyn Skolink, BS 

Kathleen Slattery. BSHEc 

Richard Smail, BSJ 
Albert B. Smith, MS 
JohnW. Smith, BFA 
Louis W. Smith, BSEd 
Nancy Smith, BSEd 
Roger B. Smith, AB 

Russell Smith, BSEE 

Von Smith, BFA 

Richard E. Snide, BSEd 

Allen Snyder, BFA 

Gordon L. Snyder, BFA 

Shirley Snyder, BSEd 



Beverly Sommerleld, BSEd 

John Sommers, BFA 

Dick Spellmeyer, BSEd 

Edward M. Spencer, AB 

John Stanko, BSAE 

John C. Starr, AB 

Luanda Stauffer, BSEd 

David L Steahly, BS 

Marilyn Steck, BSHEc 

James Steer, BFA 

Rickie Steinberg, AB 

Dee Steinbrenner, AB 

Henry Steinmeyer, BS 

Suzanne Stickman, BSEd 

Kurt Stiebing, BSC 

Bill Stone, BSC 

Joseph Stone, BSC 

Virginia Stoner, AB 

William Stoos, BSCE 

Don Stringer, BSEd 

Mike Srronrz, BSJ 

Donald Stroup, BSC 

Al Sullivan, BS 

James Sullivan, BFA 

Norman Szabo, BSC 

Phyllis Tackett, BSHEc 
Albert Tanimura, BSC 
Richard Tanner, BSEd 
Victor Taponni, BSCE 
Barney Tosk, BSC 

Bill Taylor, BSEd 

Bill Tesmer, BSEd 

Glen Thaler, BSEd 

Ray Thompson, BSC 

Georgia Thomsen, BS 

\~" \~" 

1 *lH* - 4in 


James Thorn, BSJ 

Sally Tibbits, BFA 

Jon Tipton, BS 

Aileen Toole, AB 

Ronald Tompkins, AB 

Marilyn Tucker, BSHEc 

J. Gregory Tulenck, AB 

Dan Turner, BSCE 

Suzie Turpin, AB 

Sofia Tzangas, BSEd 

Janellyn Van Camp, BSEd 

Cynthia Van Leeuwen, AB 

Jo Ann Vance, BSSS 

Jerry Vandeveer, BSA 

Robert K. Vann, AB 

Harold D.Vaughn, BSCE 

Joan Vascek, BSEd 

Art Vermillion, BFA 

Tom Vichich, BSEd 

Nicholas Vizzini, BSME 

GustVoias, BS 

Charlotte Vorhis, BSEd 

Jeonnette Vorhis, AB 

Richard Wagner, AB 

Robert R. Wagner, AB 

Nanci Wait, BSJ 

Mary Anne Waitneight, BFA 

Carl Walker, BSEd 

Denny Wallace, BSC 

Richard Walter, BSEE 

Don Warren, BSC 

Nancy Warren, BSHEc 

Jack L. Watkins, BSC 

Florence Watson, AB 

Richard H. Watson, BSEd 



Robert Watt, BS 

William Weaver, BSEd 

Walt Weber, BSIE 

Jon A. Weins. BFA 

James Wellcer, BSC 

Tom Welsh, BSC 

Robert F. Wenger, BS 

Frances Westbroolt, BSEd 

Paul Westrick, BFA 

Paul Wheatman. BSC 

Paul Wickert, AB 

Arthur Williams, BSC 

Barbara Williams, AB 

Nancy Williams, BSC 

Richard Williams, BSC 

Thomas Williams, BSC 

Gail Willouqhby, BSEd 

Richard Wilt, BSAE 

Nancy Winge, BSEd 

Lloyd A. Wittenmyer, BS 

William F. Wolf, BSEd 

Judith Wolff, AB 

Edward D. Wood, BSEd 

Jack Wood, BFA 

Roger Wood, BSJ 

Walter J. Wood, BSC 

Chloe Woodard, BSEd 

James E. Woods, BSC 

Marilyn Woods, BFA 

Warren Worthley, BSME 

Walter W. Wright, BSC 

Wallace Yamanaka, BSC 

Richard Yingling, BSC 

Robert Yocom, BSJ 

Don Zak, AB 

Sarah Zebold, BSEd 

William P. Zeh, BSC 

Kenneth F. Zeman, BSEd 

Carl A. Zeno, AB 

Betty Chapman, BSJ 

itricia Anne Headlee, BFA 

Mary Jo Stratton, AA 

^ fill^ 



Marie Apalakian, AA 

Frances Becklcy, Cade' 

Barbara Beckworth. AA 

Sandra Jean Betts, Cadet 

Jan Berz, AA 

Colleen Blind, AA 

Jane Bonello, AA 

Rheba Bowman, Cadet 

Carl Braden, Cadet 

Barbara Brown, Cadet 

Edwina Buchanan, Cade' 

Bette Cable, Cadet 

Anna Canaday, Cadet 

Rosanne Carter, Cadet 

Doreen Coleman, AA 

Carolyn Collins, Cadet 

Barbara Cox, AA 

Darcy Crispin, AA 

Thomas L. Cullison, AA 

Gloria DiCioccio, AA 

Marilyn Dreger, AA 

Janet Duke, AA 

Janet Dzama, AA 

Jan Eiber, AA 

Eleanor F. Gurley, AA 

Margaret Harrison, AA 

Joanne Heinrich, AA 

Joyce Heller, AA 

Anne Hermanns, AA 

Mary Hermanson, AA 


Howard Hommel, AA 

Catherine J. Hudson, Cadet 

Suzanne Huff, AA 

Lois Johnson, AA 

Barbara Jones, Cadet 

Carol Junk, Cadet 

Jane Kaszzl, Cadet 

Nancy Kastellic, AA 

Zoino Keller, AA 

Suzanne Huff, AA 

Donna Kincaid, Cadet 

Sonja Kotila, Cadet 

Calvin Kraushaar, AA 

Lois Kulavick, AA 

Dorothy Kutchever, AA 

Marilyn Lantz, Cadet 

Dixie Lee Lauer, AA 

Carrol Leist, Cadet 

Connie Leiter, Cadet 

Marilyn Lloyd, AA 

Karen McLemore, AA 

Phyllis Madden, AA 

Frances Majce, Cadet 

Marjorie Maley, Cadet 

Donna Mallett, Cadet 

Ann Matheny, Cadet 

Sheridan Kay Matthews, AA 

Jillene Miller, Cadet 

Ruth Miller, Cadet 

Elnyr L. Moore, AA 

Margaret Moroslto, AA 

Gladys S. Mueller, AA 

Phyllis Myers, Cadet 

Jo Nasca, Cadet 

Clara E. Oatman, Cadet 


Shirley Potter. Cadet 
Ann Marie Ragan, AA 
Rhoda Rieckers, Cadet 
Connie Rilici, AA 
Shirley Sayre, Cadet 

Bonnie Shields, Cadet 
Kay Smith, Cadet 
Marcia Smith, AA 
Nancy Snedden, Cadet 
Carolyn Stephens, AA 

Shirley Taggart, Cadet 
Ellen Thompson, AA 
Kathryn Todoroff, Cadet 
Trudy Toso, AA 
John Totten, AA 

Anita Turner, Cadet 
Nancy Twynham, Cadet 
Monica Ulrich, AA 
Martha Wamsley, Cadet 
Sharon Weakly, Cadet 

Christine Welch, Cadet 
Carol Wells, AA 
Betty Wendl, AA 
Anna Whitmore, AA 
Connie Wider, AA 

Grace A. Wierman, Cadet 
Joanne Wildermuth, Cadet 
Carolyn Wise, AA 
JoAnn Wright, Cadet 
Patricia Yoger, AA 




JUNIOR: Row I: Kaye 
LoFolletle, secretary; Joan 
Baker, women's vice-pres- 
ident; Mimi Farmer, his- 
torian; Mary L. Cowan, 
sponsor. Row 2: Vern 
Smith, treasurer; Fred 
Malloy, president; Dean 
Honsberger, men's vice- 

Henderson, president; 
Frank Radio, men's vice- 
president; Mary Alice 
WoKe, women's vice-pres- 
ident; Moma Lee Vermil- 
lion, secretary; Sharon 
Ann Weakley, historian; 
Gini Rini, treasurer. 

Some of their campaign promises proved too 
pretentious, too ambitious, or too general, but 
the 1956 class officers moved toward significance. 
Junior and senior class leaders worked on their 
dance and picnic, respectively. Sophomores 
first wanted "more class activities," and later 
narrowed the planning to a May social event. 
Working through dormitory representatives, 
freshman officers polled the class on controversies 
and talked about a carnival and a Lake Hope outing. 

FRESHMAN: Dave Engs- 
ter, president; Jill Evans, 
secretary; Carol Blosser, 
historian; Sally Moore, 
women's vice - president; 
Jan Jenkins, treasurer; 
Michael Anastas, men's 

*-7*** •- ■ ■ 

"Above all, men, keep your poise" — a 
per pre-game phrase of Athletic Director 
and Football Coach Carroll C. Widdoes 
aptly describes Ohio University athletics. 

Following the noble, but unspectacular 
theory of remaining gentlemen in victory 
and defeat rather than the popular contem- 
porary policy of winning at any cost, Bob- 
cat teams came up with another so-so over- 
all record. 

The best wrestling team in the history 
of the university plus the usual bright out- 
looks for baseball and golf in the spring 
provide most of the credits on the OU sports 
ledger for 1955-56. 

* Pk 

Head Football Coach, Athletic Director 


A swarm of Bobcat tacklers stop a Youngstown runner in OU's 6-0 win. 


Jim Hilles leaps to snare a 
short pass from Don McBride. 

Playing three times like champions in losing and occasion- 
ally looking like bums in winning, OU's football Bobcats 
barely broke even on the season with five wins in nine games. 

Three Consecutive wins, the first two by single touch- 
down margins over Youngstown and Marshall Colleges and 
the third by an impressive 40- 1 3 count over Toledo, gave 
OU fans high hopes for their team even before 

they saw it in action. 

Utilizing team depth, the Bobcats two-platooned their 

three early season opponents into submission. The "Aces 

and Dueces," as the two squads were known because of their 

near equality, wore the Youngstown gridders down before 

Captain John Evans crashed over for the only 

score of the contest. 

Superior speed on OU's badly outweighed line spelled a I 3-6 

win at Marshall and raised havoc with Toledo's attack the 

following week. Producing two touchdowns on Toledo 

punts blocked by end Dave Lundberg, the Bobcats rolled 

to their most overwhelming triumph of the season. 


. ,~~' 


TEKE's lloat took sec- 
ond place with its por- 
trayal of old Athens. 


r ■ '• 

Phi Sigma Delta's float, "A Flash 
in the Pan," was named the best in 
the men's division competition. 

Phi Mu's presentation, "Keep em Down to Zero," took 

the women's division honors. 

Sigma Chi's "Kent in Vane, OU 
Will Reign" proved the best of the 
house decorations. 


Homecoming revolved around the Saturday afternoon football game. 
But to some, especially to those entering float, house decoration, and queen competition 
the game proved anti-climatic. 

Weeks of planning and work in some obscure campus building or out-of-town barn pre- 
ceded the celebration over winners such as the Phi Sigma Delta and Phi Mu floats. 
Thirty floats paraded through Athens Homecoming morning. 

Ohio University's marching band closed Homecoming festivities with its traditional block OU. 


Vieing (or Homecoming Queen honors were 
(standing] Marlene Thokey, Alpha Gamma 
Delta; Sylvia Moliff, Alpha Epsilon Phi; 
Nancy Peters, Howard; Pat Yoger, Sigma 
Kappa; Frances Woolard, Scott; Marilyn 
Lloyd, Phi Mu; Ruth Ann Nethery, Boyd; Jan 
Moloney, Koppa Delta; (on couch) Barbara 
Billington, Pi Beta Phi; Lynn Ulrich, Alpha 
Xi Delta; Carol Starkey, Alpha Delta Pi; (on 
floor) Janet Shaw, Bryan; Judy Tesch, Chi 
Omega; Sally Hamilton, Voigt; Sue Bonham, 
Lindley; Anne Hermanns, Zeta Tau Alpha. 

Queen Anne Hermanns rode be- 
tween court-members Sue Bonham 
and Barbara Billington. 

Zeta Tau Alpha's Anne Hermanns 
reigned as 1955 Homecoming Queen. 
Lindley Hall's Sue Bonham and 
Pi Beta Phi's Barbara Billington 
attended the second sorority 
winner in five years. 


Homecoming chairman Gordon Keller crowned Miss Hermanns 
"Queen Anne" during intermission of the annual dance in the Center 

After leading the morning parade through Athens, she presented 
trophies at half-time for the winning floats and house decorations. 
"Queen Anne," a sophomore, came from Akron, Miss Bonham, 
a freshman, hailed from Columbus and Miss Billington, a sophomore, 
in Cincinnati. 

y ' ' jr <^ • , • i r •* - 

'}£■. 7 ^ ^5S Homecoming (kea - '■ 


Eleven thousand Homecoming fans filled Ohio 
Stadium expecting to see the Bobcats beat Kent State 
for their fourth straight victory. 

However, from the opening kickoff, when a 
Golden Flash pounced on the ball between two 
dumbfounded Bobcat linemen, to the winning 
touchdown scored on Mike Norcia's 1 1 yard dash, 
the gridders' first home appearance was obviously 
doomed to defeat. 

Kent overpowered OU's "Aces and Deuces" 
system with one of their own. Playing possession ball, 
the bigger, more powerful Golden Flash backs 
ground out yardage in small but steady doses. 

Trailing 13-7 at halftime, OU's pre-game 
favorites fought back to march 69 yards in ten plays 
and take a lead they grimly held until Norcia's 
backbreaking jaunt. 

Passes from Don McBride to Jack Vair and 
Jim Krager accounted for most of the Bobcats' 
yardage in their final threat of the game with 
McBride scoring the touchdown himself on a one 
yard sneak. 

Kent's upset win not only ended a three 

game Bobcat victory skein but started an equally-long 

losing streak. 

Al Christopher kicked two 
extra points against Kent. 
He made II of 12 over the 

Kent end Al Karp stretch- 
ed in vain for a pass as 
OU's secondary closed in. 


Kent halfback Tony Rocco broke through OU's line for three yards, but John Evans (right) and Al Coburn (64) were set 
for the tackle. 


Ohio University 6 — Youngstown 
*Ohio University 13 — Marshall College 6 
*Ohio University 40 — Toledo 13 
*Kent State 20— Ohio University 14 
* Miami 34 — Ohio University 7 

Indiana 21 — Ohio University 14 
*Ohio University 40 — Western Michigan I 
*Bowling Green 1 3 — Ohio University 

Ohio University 32 — Morris-Harvey 13 

*Mid-American Conference games 

An alumnus rested before 
joining the cheering sec- 


Migration stands next to Homecoming 
with the rest of the students, but to 
the football team it means just another 
road game. 

■ ■UU 

With road games come tiring trips (see 
photo at upper left) in the "Green Hornet," as 
OU teams call their bus, letters home to 
calm pre-game jitters, write-ups in the local 
papers and . . . 

. . . finally that last talk and 
meal before the game. 


Y » 

John Brommer 

Jim Krager 

Larry Buckles 

Don Schulick 


Although playing what Miami Coach Ara Parseghian later termed "a good 
underdog's role, taking chances but no desperate ones," the Bobcats absorbed a 
34-7 trouncing before a standing-room-only crowd of 13,000 OU Mi- 
grators and Miami Homecoming fans. 

The OU team appeared well on the way to the game's first touchdown be- 
fore Redskin tackle Don Smith intercepted a pitchouf by Bobcat quarterback 
Don McBride on the first play of the second quarter and lumbered 
78 yards untouched for the score that broke OU's back. 

From that point on, Miami's dauntless defense and swift attack took their 
toll. Miami scored five times before Ron Macuga hit Jim Hilles with a long 
fourth period pass for the only Bobcat touchdown. 

OU tacklers stopped Miami quarterback Tom Dimifroff on this play but the confident 
fraternity Homecoming decoration at right proved true. 

Don Wirtz 

Doug Strang 

Dick Perkins 

Stan Viner 

Bob Ripple 

Bob Sapashe 

Vern Smith swept around end with 
Stan Viner and Dick Perkins run- 
ning interference. 


Outweighed 26 pounds a man at Indiana, 

OU showed no offense and little defense in the 

first half of their fifth road encounter in 

the first six games, but came back to dominate 

play as thoroughly in the second half as 

the Western Conference Hoosiers did in the first. 

The Bobcats drove to the 1 1 in the final 
seconds of the contest before being stopped on 
the verge of spoiling Indiana's Homecoming and 
Bo McMillan Day for 20,000 drenched fans. 

Bobcat tacklers 
stopped these two 
end runs after short 
Miami gains. 


Ohio University's cheerleaders 
urged the team on during a vital 
moment of play. 

Erland Ahlberg, who set a new OU career 
scoring record of 91 points and a new three- 
year rushing record of 1 ,47 1 yards, 1956 
captain-elect Dick Perkins, and fullback Vern 
Smith landed All-Mid-Am second team berths. 

Jack Voir, Jim Krager, Doug Fairbanks, 
Don McBride and Chuck Karikas earned 
honorable mention. 

Banners of all the Big Ten teams fluttered over the 
Indiana band. 

Doug Fairbanks 

Don McBride 


Jim Hall 

Ron Macuga 

Jim Hilles 

Chuck Karikas 



Five Bobcats scored as OU staged its best 
offensive show of the season, but also one ot its poorer 
ones defensively, to thrash Western Michigan, 
40-14, before an appreciative Dads' Day crowd. 

Walt Gawronski 

Dave Kuenzli 

Al Christopher 
place kicker 

Scoreless in Mid-Am play before 
the clash with the Bobcats, Western 
Michigan not only marked up two 
touchdowns against OU but gained 
303 yards from scrimmage, the second 
highest total of the season for 
a Bobcat opponent. 

Jim Hilles led OU's scoring 

with two touchdowns on a 5-yard plunge 

and a 49-yard interception. 

Erland Ahlberg, Don Wirtz, John 
Evans and Millard Mosley also scored 
for the Bobcats. 

Ron Fenik 

A Bobcat back dove for that 
extra yard that could turn 
the game. 

OU'«: ] ORR fnnthnll 

flnnlorl kv. 




■ - 

Erlond Ahlberg picked up 99 yards in the 40-14 Dads' Day rout of Western Michigan. 


Bowling Green administered OU's first grid 
shutout in 24 games, 1 3-0, knocking the Bobcats 
down to an even record both in conference and 
all-season games. 

Although the Falcons' powerful running and shifting 
defense battered the Bobcats into submission, the visitors 
delt the killing blows via the air route. 

Two passes from sophomore quarterback Don 
Nehlen to end Jack Hecker, the second with only 2:50 
left in the contest, accounted for the Falcons' 
13 points. 

The third defeat in six Mid-Am games dropped the 
Bobcats to fourth in the final conference standings. 

■■ - m 

Jim H i I I e s broke 
clear when Dick 
Perkins threw a key 


After both teams warmed up for the game by rolling 
snowballs off the field, OU's Bobcats capped a so-so 
season with a convincing 32-1 3 win over Morris-Harvey 
before a sparse gathering of chilled fans. 

OU's all-time high scorer and ground gainer, Erland 
"Augie" Ahlberg raced to two long first quarter touchdowns 
to wipe out the Golden Eagles' early lead. Ahlberg 
gained I 30 mud-clogged yards in I 5 carries in the finale of 
a three-year career as first-string Bobcat halfback. 

Vern Smith, Jim Hilles and Don Wirtz also tallied 
for the Bobcats. 

A Morris-Harvey tackier 
tried to steal the ball from 
OU's all-time top scorer, 
Erland Ahlberg. 

OU fans huddled together to keep warm. 


A lone spectator sat in the visitors' section 

. when the Bobcat team obeyed this plea for victory 


After opening the season with two consecutive victories, including the first OU win 

over a Miami football team since 1952, OU's freshmen tapered off to finish with a tie and 

two losses. 

The Bobkittens beat Ohio Wesleyan, 26-14, and Miami, 14-13. Then, after tieing Marshall 
College, 13-13, they lost to West Virginia, 19-6, and Xavier, 26-7. 

A touchdown by Dale Seifert on a blocked punt and 

another by guard Paul Gallagher on a fumble recovered 

in the Miami end zone, plus the accurate left toe of 

Joe Janus, add up to the first OU win over a Miami football 

team since the 1952 freshmen beat them. 

After Ron Corradini scored on 62 and 47 yard end 

runs the first two times he carried the ball against Marshall, 

the Bobkittens held on desperately to preserve 

their 13-13 tie. 

West Virginia and Xavier beat OU I 9-6 and 26-7, 
respectively, in the Bobkittens' only road contests. 

I he DODkiTiens uetense 
ami to no gain on thi 

nela iv 

A proving ground rather 
than a victory machine, the fresh- 
man team groomed future 
varsity material and weeded 
out those flashes that would never 
make the grade. 

This year's Bobkittens fielded 
a heavier team than the 
varsity, but lacked one star that 
stood out above the rest of 
the team. 

In its five games the team 
scored 10 touchdowns but only 
Corradini chalked up more 
than one. 

When halfback George 
Hummel (31) fumbled in the 
end zone, guard Paul Gal- 
lagher recovered for the 

^ ITSsrSl RRv /f-VN 



Shgf "& 

Team captains Marilyn 
Paulsen, Pi Beta Phi, and 
Ro Ferro, Alpha Xi Delta, 
present trophies to Pow- 
der Bowl Icing Lloyd Wit- 
tenmyer (center) and court 

Alpha Xi's Sandy Deeds sweeps left end lor a short 
gain . . . 

. . . but Pi Phis lose yardage on this 

A safety late in the first half gave Pi Beta 
Phi a 2-0 win over Alpha Xi Delta in the ninth 
annual Powder Bowl football game between 
the two sororities. 

Pi Phi end Joy Ashley's "tackling" Alpha 

Xi halfback Ro Ferro in the end zone accounted 

for the two points that spelled Pi Phi's 

third victory in the nine game rivalry. 

An estimated 3300 spectators poured more 
than a thousand dollars into the Damon 
Runyon Cancer Fund. 

The two sororities elected Lloyd Witten- 
myer of Phi Delta Theta Powder Bowl king. 

Theta Chi presented a skit on the "Real Origin 
of Powder Bowl" at half-time. 

Coach Jim Snyder 







Before the 1955-56 basketball season got 
under way early in December, some people on 
the OU campus confidently believed the Bob- 
cats would fight favored Marshall and Miami 
for the title. 

Three months and 24 games later, the Bob- 
cats showed I 3 wins and 1 I losses. They 
finished fifth in the Mid-American Conference 
with a 5-7 league record. 

The pre-season optimists looked at OU's 
roster and saw all but one of the names from 
the team that racked up its best record since 
1941 the year before. But they neglected to 
look at the rosters of the other Mid-Am teams 
which also boasted veteran squads plus an 
outstanding sophomore thrown in here and 
there for good measure. 




This is two more 
against the Bobcats. 

Fred Moore 

Coach Jim Snyder discusses 
basketball with Manager Dick 
Mariani and Trainer Al Hart. 

Dick Garrison 

Bob Peters (16) does a ballet as all eyes follow the ball in Dick Garrison's hands. 

Henry Pell Lorry Morrison Bill Oppenheimer 


Two victories in three encounters with the nation's all-time high 
scorer, Morehead State Teachers, brightened the otherwise dis- 
appointing basketball season for Ohio University. 

In the first two meetings, the team that set the style of play won. 
The Bobcats forced Morehead to slow down in the Holiday Ken- 
tucky Invitational and walked off with a 97-91 victory. The Eagles 
ran OU to death, I 10-67, at Morehead later in the campaign. 

Then, in the rubber game of the series, the Bobcats gave OU 

fans that "come back next year' 'feeling by playing their best game 

of the season in the final home fray. Passing to perfection and hitting 

44.8 percent of their shots, the Bobcats outhustled the Eagles at 

their own fast break to win a record smashing 1 I 3-99 decision. 

The 1 I 3 points, almost equally distributed among six scorers, 

shattered the old OU record and the total of 212 eclipsed the 

old Men's Gym high. 

Scotty Griesheimer dribbles around 
Bob Peters. 


*** fftt 






John Tudor, John Paulette, Bob Peters, Don Sifft, Harry 
Weinbrecht, Bob Evans, Ray Griesheimer, Duane Baker. 

Lacking the big man about which modern bas- 
ketball revolves, the Bobcats had to rely on ac- 
curate passing and shooting to win. They also 
were more defense-minded than most of their 

When they didn't hit from the floor, the Bob- 
cats found the going rough. Their chances of taking 
the ball from their nearly always taller foes 
for second try were slim. 

The fact that the top Bobcat rebounder, 
Ray "Scotty" Griesheimer, finished ninth in the 
league standings illustrates the need for a "sky- 
scraper" under the baskets. 

Placing three scorers among the top six field 
goal percentage leaders in the conference and four 
among the top 1 4 couldn't compensate for the 
Bobcats' woes under the backboards. 

Griesheimer set a new OU record for field goal 
accuracy, .479, and led the team in scoring with 
327 points. He ranked third in the Mid-Am 
percentages and fourteenth in total points. 

A Western Michigan player blocked this shot by Ohio U. 
Captain Harry Weinbrecht. 

View from the Men's Gym 
balcony as a Western Michi- 
gan player gets a jump shot 


Theoretically, basketba 
a "no contact sport. 

Indiana 93— OU 74 

OU 91 — Morris Harvey 71 

OU 94— Ohio Wesleyan 85 

OU 84 — Marietta College 54 

Marshall College 87— OU 71 

Western Kentucky 76— OU 60 

OU 91— Arizona 76 

OU 97— Morehead State 9 1 

OU 98— Georgetown (Ky) 79 

OU 80— Kent State 72 

Western Michigan 86 — OU 74 

Marshall College 72— OU 63 

Miami 93— OU 70 

OU 83— Bowling Green 8 

OU 89— Toledo 79 

OU 90— Kent State 71 

Baldwin-Wallace 85— OU 84 

Morehead State 1 10— OU 67 

Miami 85— OU 84 

OU 78— Bowling Green 74 

OU 1 1 3— Morehead State 99 

Western Michigan 70 — OU 63 

Toledo 77— OU 67 

OU 105— Marietta 89 


Plays can be seen unfolding below the balcony 


For the second year in a row, Ohio University's 
freshman basketball team won 1 1 games and lost four 
under the direction of Coach Kermit Blosser. 

Only West Virginia's freshmen could take two games 
from the Bobkittens, an 87-70 trouncing at Morgantown 
and an 88-85 decision here. The other two losses were 
to Marshall and to Bliss's varsity. 

Coach Blosser commented after the season that each 
one of the freshmen cagers would have to be considered 
a candidate for next year's varsity. Using the fresh- 
man team to its fullest advantage as a training and 
experimental squad, Blosser rotated the players so that 
each one received the most experience possible. 

Row I: Dick Boake (manager), Dick Moore (manager), Bob Balcock (manager). Row 2: John O'Neal, Dick 
Kovalchek, Bill Edwards, Jerry Wolfe, Gary Smith, Dave Scott, Gene Alton. Row 3: Roe Hildreth, Mick 
Urban, Dick Norman, Bob Anderson, Hubert Winebrenner, Ken Render, Olan Koehler, Coach Kermit Blosser. 





§L 1 




^Mlm. ^&^ 

m W W 

1 ■! 





It l 


Ji!m\ 1 ^>3^ 
^p^k JH -fir i 




Wio 20 

» p 1 









- ■ 

P^J l^i 






Ohio University's swimmers won only two of seven dual 

meets on what was billed as their toughest schedule ever. They 

also finished the lowest a Bobcat team had ever finished in a 

Mid-American swimming tournament when they settled for 

third in both the season-opening Relays and the closing 


The Bobcats two victories were over Kentucky, 55-24, and 

Kent, 51-32. They lost to Pitt, Indiana, Bowling Green, 

Miami and Indianapolis A-C. 

W-'"«!n.. > 

art, Chuck Serpo :, Ralph Sommers, Dovid Warren, Tom Betts. Row 2: Woll Mdnske, Gary E. 
Thatcher, Richard P. fi^n She rwood N. t-alsgrot, Tad Potter, Michael G. Hirschberger, Dan O'Gara, 

William I. Faunce. Row 3: Coach Robert L. Bartels, Assistant Coach Doug N. Hall, Manager Skip Axline, 
"-•ve C^srill, Kt^neth C. Jessen, Jonathan Martin, Assistant Coarh Stan Huntsmaji, Assistant Coach Paul Kroh. 

otter, who came to OU to play fcoii " and became an 
All-American swimmer, led the Bobcats spiritually as captain and 
physi "■'• ^v winning all but one o( the races he enlored. He 

wiu N.. >rk -in records in the 50 and 100-yard freestyle events 

and anchou . rec rd-smashing 400-yard relay team. 

i ne onlv . _>r Mid-American individual champion on the team 
as sop'iomore breasrsrrolter Al Lephart. For the first time since the 
uterpnee recognized swimming, the best diver? wore another 
teams colors. 

Th° 4 rd freestyle relay team of George Hirschenberger, 

-t, Dav- J. still and Potter whittled the varsity record 
to 3:35.6. 

Pill Philabaum, Lee Patterson, Ed Pease, Dick Hunt, 
lorn Herri A ' Morley, Ron Rodamer, Tommy Lipps, 
•j i'i ?i» 2. .. Morrison, Chuck Bonifield, Walt Cole- 

man, Edoie Slater, Dene' "I CarK ' 


^dlmi^Lwo W l * \Jio i&a 

3ordon Griffey Harry Weinbrech 


Ray Thompson 

Bill Hinkle 

Coach Bob Wren 


Jerry Driscoll 

After three straight NCAA bids and two 
consecutive Mid-American championships, the 
1955 Bobcat baseball team slipped to third 
place in the conference with an 11-10 over- 
all record. Before the 1956 season began 
Coach Bob Wren hopefully predicted that his 
eighth team at Ohio University had the mak- 
ings of another potential champion. ■^^■^■^^^^^^^^^^^^^■i***'** 1 ^^^^^^™ 

With a 4-1 record on their annual training trip through the South, the Bobcats indicated that 
they had the ability to come up with a good season. Two of those four victories were over Paris 
Island Marines, 1955 All-Marine champions who won 15 games in a row before meeting OU. The 
Marines beat OU, 6-4, in the first game of the series, but the Bobcats came back to win the last two, 
8-7 and 7-0. Ray "Scotty" Griesheimer pitched a two-hitter for the shutout. 

OU's 24-game regular season schedule included home doubleheaders with Ohio State, defend- 
ing Western Conference champion, Notre Dame and Western Michigan, defending Mid-American 
champion and runner-up in the 1955 NCAA tournament. 

Dick King Bill Tewksbury Ron Nakulsuji 

Jay Hornsby 




llL tl 1 


Steve Rudo ties up on opponent's 
legs to start a take-down (top) 
and John Sforzo piles up riding 
time (right). 

The best wrestling team in Ohio University history grappled 
to a 9-1 dual match record, bulled its way through the Mid- 
American Conference tournament and finished a close second in 
two other tournaments, the 26-team Interstate Intercollegiate 
Individual Invitational at Case Tech and the Ohio State Invita- 
tional. Four Bobcats, captain Steve Rudo, co-captains elect John 
Sfono and Tom Nevits and sophomore Rudy Napoli, wrestled in 
the NCAA national championships. 

Napoli, Jim Hertel, Nevits and Rudo won individual titles 
to pace the team to a 32 point edge over its nearest rival, 
Miami, 78-46, in the Mid-American tournament. Sforzo, Carmen 
Baratta and Ken Zeman took runners-up honors. 

Nevits and Sfono won Four-I championships to accomplish 
a feat no Bobcat had done in the 19-year history of the tourney. 

Napoli, Jon 

Steve Rudo. Jim Hertel. Jon 

i, Carmen Boratta, Coach Fred 
I Carl Bornman (monager), Rudy 
orio, Terry C -'is. \en Zeman, 

)an Nash. 



Row I: Roger Fenneman, Dick Nellis. Row 2: Carl Sandy Hutchison, 
Bob Bredenfoerder, Jim Hartman, Al Ludlum. 

The doormat of Ohio University sports has 
for some time been tennis. Last spring the Bob- 
cats were swept off the courts completely, never 
winning as a team and seldom taking an indi- 
vidual match. 

However, several sophomores were expect- 
ed by Coach Bob Bartels to help the 1956 team 
considerably. Three second-year men found 
themselves in the lineup on April 1 1 when 
the Bobcats opened the season with an 8-1 loss 

to Kenyon* 

OU was also scheduled to meet Marshall 

College twice, Wittenberg, Ohio State, Miami, 

Kent State, Denison, Bowling Green and Toledo 

in dual matches before the Mid-American 

tournament at Bowling Green. 


Ohio University's perennial champions, the golfers, indicated 
that they would once again be the team to beat for the Mid-Am 
title they have held for the last five years. In opening the 1 956 
season, the Bobcats split even in four dual matches and won a 
quadrangular tourney on their Southern trip. They dropped the first 
two matches, 16'/2-13'/2 to North Carolina State and 22-5 to 
Southern Conference champion Wake Forest, but came back strong 
to beat Virginia Military Institute and Virginia Tech, 8-1 and 
6 '/ 2 - 2 '/ 2 . respectively. Don Todd broke par in the 36-hole tourney 
at White Sulphur Springs with a 69-70-1 39 to lead the team to 
victory over Washington and Lee, Colgate, and Denison. 

Last year Kermit Blosser's crew won its fifth con- 
ference title in succession, took its 
third straight runnerup slot behind Ohio 
State in the Ohio Intercollegiate, 
and nineteenth in the NCAA tournament 
and compiled a 1 2-4 dual match record. 

^oach Kermit Blosser 

Row 1: Fred Wilt, Ray Leonard, Don 
Todd, Jerry Knox, Dud Kircher, Don 
Gagnon. Row 2: Tom Welsh, Ron 
Deschler, Ben Thorndill, Warren 
Worthley, John Karsko, Dave Moore, 
Dick Luther, Bob Wagner, Coach 
Kermit Blosser. 

Rudy Koletic strides over a 
high hurdle as Coach Jim 
Johnson watches. 

Frank Nixon (131) takes over the 
lead on the first turn. 


Four Bobcat trackmen won two events each in the 83 '/3 to 43% victory over Ohio Wesleyan in the 

first meet of the season. This indicated, as did the Wesleyan coach afterward, that the 1 956 team was one 

of the best balanced Ohio University had sent onto the track in years. Captain Frank Nixon, Rudy 

Koletic, Bill Evans, and Harold Buchert were the double winners. 

^™ Several outstanding sophomores molded 

around the nucleus of veterans that led the team 
to fourth place behind Miami, Western Michigan, 
and Bowling Green in the 1955 Mid-American 
championship meet gave the Bobcats hope for 
the future as well as for 1956. 

OU's second consecutive crosscountry team 

won only one dual meet, against Marshall, and 

I losf to Kent, Bowling Green, Miami, Ohio Wes- 

' leyan, and to Morehead twice. It finished fifth in 

the six-team Mid-Am meet. 



They're off on a four mile cross- 
country grind. 

Row I: Chuck Wood, Frank Nix- 
on, Millard Mosley, Phil Kramer, 
John Lent, Dick Wiley. Row 2: 
Coach Jim Johnson, Rudy Koletic, 
Tom Thibert, Bob Sawyers, Dave 
Lundberg, Bill Evans, Bob Emerick, 
Aljah Butcher, Don Schulick. 


Participation in intramural sports 
increased approximately 25 per cent in the 
1955-56 school year. 

The intramural program included 15 
sports and three field days. The IM depart- 
ment also aided the soccer team on an 
intercollegiate basis and helped sponsor the 
NCAA national table tennis tournament 
at OU in the spring. 

Phi Kappa won the All-Campus touch 
football title over 42 teams by beating 
Perkins Bookworms in the finals. A total of 
96 teams entered the four fall sports, football, 
tennis, golf and badminton. 

Happy Romans, an independent team, 
beat Sigma Nu for the All-Campus basket- 
ball championship over a 1 1 2 team field. 

A record number of Softball teams went 
into action following spring vacation. 

A record number ol intramural 
Bowlers used the Center alleys. 

Action under the boards was fast when the Happy Romans 
whipped Sigma Nu fraternity for the all-campus crown. 

•?* ^^■3 

IB JkD ' ^Br <*■ 


I 'Si ■•*§ 

■v ■ 


I i { 



} ■ La 

b ±4Xi 


Row I : Kenneth Zeman, Bob Gardner, Paul Kroh, 
A. H. Rhoads, Joe Garran. Row 2: Rxhard Meloy, 
Dave Strickland. Jerry Leigh, Richard An!es, Ga,y 
Kassander, Thornton Nichols, Roger Allen, Herb 
Hadley, Dale Van Tine, Keith Nelson, Cabe De 
Santis, Tom Ferguson, Merrill Nelson, John Karona, 
Dick Graves. 

Joann Stonerock receives in- 
structions from M/Sgt. George 
W. Carmichael. 

Row I : Hal Foyer, Bernie Schwitzgebel, Dick Clark, Ed Jasovsky, Hal Franks. 
Row 2: Ted Hill, Bill Hilz, Joann Stonerock, M/Sgt. George Carmichael, 
Don Kuhn, Jim Gartner. 


Probably the least known varsity team at Ohio 
University is the rifle team. The Mid-American Confer- 
ence does not recognize shooting, so the OU team under 
the direction of Sgt. George W. Carmichael of the 
Army ROTC department participated in the Southern 
Ohio Intercollegiate Rifle League with six other schools. 
Dayton, Ohio State, Miami, Cincinnati, Kentucky, and 
Xavier also shoot in the league. 

The rifle team boasts the only woman in OU varsity 
sports. She is Joann Stonerock, a sophomore from 

A coed adds two more 
to her team's total. 


OU coeds played intramural sports 
throughout the year both for competition 
and for pure recreation. The program 
sponsored by WRA ranged from inter- 
collegiate field hockey to individual 
recreation such as archery. 

A trophy is given annually to the top 

sorority. Dorm residents also compete in 

their own league. 

The highest award a coed can get is 
a pair of bookends representing her Var- 
sity "O." The girls receive a certain 
number of points for each sport and add 
them toward a "Flying O" and ultimately 
toward the Varsity "O." 

Row I: Rosemary Leist, Barbara Hughes, Sue McMurray, Jeanie 
Luongo, Marti McDaniel, Mary Angela Stanford, Alicia Crow, Car- 
mella Jeffries. Row 2: Kate McKemie (adviser), Kay Mergler, Jo Bowers, 
Jo Hartshorne, Dotty Fudge, Natalie Smith, Gail Boyd, Judy Tesch, 
Kay Manuel (adviser). 

•w I 

. ! 

The pledge pin felt good when you wore it for the 
first time. Then, for weeks, your best friends 
were a shoe shine rag and an empty ash tray, 
and you shrank at the jangle of a telephone. But 
finally you were an active, a Greek. The Hope diamond 
would have seemed like a muddy pebble beside 
the shiny new pin you wore. It meant Monday night 
meetings, a J-Prom skit, floats, "teas," and a 
house with letters on it. But to you, a Greek, it meant 
more than that. It was a brother- 
hood, a helping hand, and a way of life. 


First Row: Judy Deaton, Rickie Steinberg, Marilyn Steck, Dorothy Brumbaugh (advisor), Roberta Boyd, Hedy Henss, Ann 
McMillen, Joan Washington, Sylvia Moliff. Second Row: Marilyn Paulsen, Shirley Dickes, Janie Wisby, Eleanor Hall, Jean 
Palmer, Betsey Johnson, Suzy Shepard, Donna Elsasser, Carol Lee Myers, Corky Clarke, Donna Evans, Pat Bowsher, Betty 
Anderson, Ardy McKinlay. 


Backbone of the social sorority system at Ohio University, 

Panhellenic Council formulates standards of rushing, scholarship and 

membership for ten women's organizations. 

On November 12, Panhel hosted a workshop on the OU campus. 

Coeds from Miami, Marietta, Kent State and Ohio 

State attended and discussed pledge training, social conduct 

and group prestige. 

Panhel shared the burden of Greek Week with Interfraternity 

Council this spring. 

Under the direction of Panhel, sorority boarding clubs provided 

meals on a monthly basis for an OU student from 

Mexico. The group also partially supported a Korean war orphan. 



^S p,w MPp; 

t BP 

Frances Ramsey 

Edwina Banks 

Shirley McWorter 

Jean Palmer 

Dolly Mayle 

Gloria Walker 

Claire Nabors 

Eleanor Christian 

Marlene Smith 

Barbara Ellis 

Joan Washington 

Alice Jones 

A two-year-old local sorority, Kappa Alpha Alpha 

displayed its green half-leaf pin on the OU campus in 

December, but still met in the Center while awaiting 

permanent residence and national affiliation. 

The negro women of the sorority danced to the music 

of the Phi Delt Combo at their January winter 

formal, "Something Cool," in the Knights of Columbus Hall. 

Before the Christmas vacation the coeds helped the 

Junior Women's Club of Athens with its toy 

clearing house at the Athens County Children's Home. 

The KAA's finished fourth in the seven-sorority Siglympic 

competition, feted their parents with a meal in the 

Baptist Church on Mother's Weekend, and danced again 

at a spring formal. 
Mitzi Eskridge, a member of the sorority, is not pictured. 


An alley cat and her litter of five kittens, 

a Hoosier housemother, and 21 girls 

live at 101 South Court Street. 

The girls are ADPi's, members of the oldest 
sorority in America; the cat's name is Pat and 
at one time she was engaged to an- 
other alley cat named Tom; the housemother 
is Miss Katherine Davis, formerly associated 
with Hanover College in Indiana. 

Pat Muldoon 

Borbara Houghton 

Sharon Belkofer 

Barbara Mote 

Pat Hagedorn 

Sally Moore 

Nancy Blaettnar 

Ruth MacDonald 

Lynn Reineke 

Carole Cipro 

Jerry Lou Kistler 

Connie Leiter 

Mary Jo Grant 

Lynne Angela 

Margaret Zartman 

Jean McElroy 

Rita Modesitt 

Marie Apalakian 

Betty Donovan 

Sue Morse 

Muffet Ryder 

Alice McBride 

Saundra Baker 

Pat Sutowski 

Pat Lieser 

Sally Wilson 

Carol J. Fervier 

Jane Peterson 

Mabel Nixon 

Fran Rogers 

Doneece Patton 

Carolyn Means 

Sheila Sheffield 

Carole Dvorak 

Anne Keating 

Barbara Shaweker 


Besides taking in stray cats, the charity- 
inclined women knitted dolls for the orphans at 
Christmas time, and through the Penny-A-Day 
campaign, they sent donations to America's 
crippled children. 

This year the women of Xi chapter held 
their second Sweetheart formal in February, 
honoring the ADPi pledges. 

Joan Baker 
Jan Miessner 
Marilyn Clarke 
Junene Blackledge 

Mary Lou Redding 
Mari Lyn Swanton 
Judy Swartz 
Susie Seigfred 

Jody Byers 
Shirley Tessmer 
Barbara Lundberg 
Nancy Barbre 

Connie Rhoads 
Ruth Gramentine 
Marylin Hall 
Sandra Wolfe 

Sally Henderson 
Carolyn Fell 
Carol Starkey 
Jo Hartshorne 

Nancy Rapai 
Donna Evans 



Sylvia Moliff 
Sandra Alice Beni' 

Judy Bailin 
Lenore Abrams 

Dorothy StTutin 
Ellen Berg 

Delores Goldman 
Thelma Kaufman 

Paula Podolsky 
Rita Kravet 

Jessica Maza 
Carol Sokol 

Flickering candlelight revealed a stairway 

under a trapdoor on the AEPhi back 

porch one day this year, but the stairs led 

to a dead end. The women never did 

find an entrance to a passage hidden between 

the middle and back rooms. 

So they couldn't use the passage for 
hiding escaped slaves, or for hiding any- 
thing else either. But the AEPhi's still 
had more open houses than any other 
sorority on campus. 


Rickie Steinberg 

Myrna Chertoff 

Ruth Nisenson 

Thelma Hertzberg 

Lenore Ganek 

Judith Ann Dynner 

Ruth Perry 

Paula Belinky 

Annette Shusterman 

Anita Ogens 

Tamara Tamarofl 

Marcie Harrison 

Eleanor Gaffin 

Marcia Singer 

Saundra Lefton 

Faye Wise 

Judy Stein 

Redecorated in September, the Alpha Epsilon Phi lounge became a 

blend of pale green, coral and white. A new kitchen and 

refurnished dining room enabled AEPhi's to board at the house 

for the first time. 

Observing their fifth birthday in February, the AEPhi's attended 

their Baby Party clothed as five-year-olds or as nursery 

rhymes. But they matured rapidly for their sophisticated Club 87 party 

with its night club atmosphere. 

AEPhi society changed once more when the sorority presented 

a Chinese Auction based on the principle of collecting each 

bid offered for the merchandise. The proceeds donated from the 

auction to the I — 111 lei Foundation Building Fund will contribute 

to the remodeling of the Hillel house. 


Nancy Matheny 
Carol Gradolph 
Ardith McKinlay 
Frances Abruzzino 
Terry Thompson 
Justine Anderson 

Lina Klein 

Annette Bogardus 

Dottie Shallenberger 

Sally Srigley 

Shirley Miller 

Paula Harris 

Annette Luse 

Sylvia Smith 

Linda Van Arsdale 

Charlotte Haa 1 

Sally Rannells 

Nancy Ellis 

Barbara Jainshig 

Janice Musser 

Barbara Drakert 

Jonet Williams 

Melva Minck 

Marilyn Johnson 

Liz Morris 

Martha Howard 

Judie Kick 

Carol Held 

Harriett Prahl 

Ginny Carlyle 

Sherry Richards 

Lois Che'. 

Nancy Evans 

Carol Blough 

Carol Hutter 

Alice Hawkins 

Twenty-two pairs of socks tempted OU coeds in 

bermudas and knee socks, OU men in casual dress, 

and the Toledo basketball team in suits to come 

to the Alpha Gamma Delta Argyle Sock Party in 

December. Proceeds went to the cerebral palsy 


A semi-nude mannequin left over from an Alpha 
Gam French Party and properly estab- 
lished in the backyard became a target for unsuspect- 
ing East Green beaver shooters. The last laugh 
went to the Alpha Gams. 

f Z1W i I 


A groom in a bathing suit, a bride in a black veil, 

and a moon-dogging minister brought wedding 

guests to the house. The reception went to the 

Wonder Bar. 

Black spiders, a green witch, a scarecrow, and 

the Wizard of Oz attracted rushees to the Alpha Gam 

house in September. Twenty-one pledges 

went to the Alpha Gams. 

But the pledges spent a meeting night in the 
Acacia basement and crippled the actives 
by taking one shoe from each pair. 

Gayla Fuller 
Liz Bowser 
Beth Baurm 
Susie Strackbein 

Fran Weidner 
Lynda Van Nostran 
Barbara Williams 
Laura Welch 

Linn Carlson 
Nancy Riegel 
Jill Evans 
Dottie Higginbothan 

Pat Lantz 
Flora Noss 
Mimi Farmer 
Dorothy Fudge 

Jane Wisby 
Polly Sims 
Pat Wolf 
Susan Bishop 

Dorothy Brozovich 
Marlene Thokey 
Lorri Schultis 
Kay Smith 



Roses, pink and delicate, carpeted the white frame trellises 

of the Alpha Xi Delta porch. Music, vague and wonderful, reached 

the night outside and gently embraced the dancing forms. This 

year the Rose Dance once more enhanced the Spring. 

In the Fall paper lanterns led the way into a room of perfumed incense 

and Oriental simplicity, to the Chinese Rush Party. 

Christmas, too, shared Alpha Xi inspiration. Members contributed to 

a fund enabling the national organization to present 100 volumes 

to a tuberculosis sanitorium library. 

Betty Ann Hummel 

Joyce Martin 

Fran Mancino 

Shirley Vale 

Joan Stockman 

Elaine Austin 

Anne Chalupsky 
Carol Anthony 

Marti McDaniel 
Jane Howard 
Nancy Mayer 
Joan Demmitt 

Sharon Flynn 

Lynn Ulrich 

Betsy Moore 

Sondra Deeds 

Carolyn Horn 

Betty Hope 

Dee Chambers 

Jo Ann Cornell 

Nancy Minto 

Dorothy Ludman 

Joyce Heller 

Nannette Robbins 

Sydney Clark 

Kaye LaFollette 

Navarre Sieber 

Betty Lou Hayes 

Carol Wells 

Marlene Sabec 

Georgia Hansgen 

Nelda Booth 

Norma Jean Dierker 

Ro Ferro 

Kitty Lewand 

Sue Gibson 


Stuffed poodles lined the path to the kennel and 
canine hat fashions at the January Alpha Xi Poodle 
Party. An elaborate fire hydrant guided rushees 
to the doghouse, and white picket fences 
completed the canine heaven. 

Between bridge games or after the ringing of the 
dinner bell at 10 p.m., Alpha Xis experimented with 
needles by knitting large sweaters for their fellows. 

Betty Anderson 
Pamela Schultz 
Janet Hoover 

Joanne Abbott 
Susie Miller 
Diane Barnhart 
Lynn Carlson 

Janet Heideloff 
Robin Coleman 
Shirley Potter 
Judy Deaton 

Barbara Willison 
Lois Weglinski 
Nancy Neth 
Liz Bushee 

Jean Matson 
Joan Spyak 
Helen Clark 
Priscilla Ondis 

Myrdith Sherow 
Sandra Shumate 
Susie Spiess 
Monica Mullen 



I5f3$ ?> 

A burst from a sax, clapping hands, and shuffling feet rattled 

the walls of the Chi O Barn. Inside the old carriage 

house, in the midst of corn shocks and pumpkins, three hundred 

students celebrated Halloween with the hosting Chi Omegas 

by drinking cider, eating donuts, and dancing to the 

rock-and-roll music of the Phi Delt Combo. 

Because of emphasis on study in soberer moments, the 
Chi O's displayed both active and pledge scholarship plaques 

for the second consecutive year. 

Marilyn Borchert 
Jo Clem 

Margaret Gibson 
Judy Tesch 
Eleanor Hall 
Lois Barmash 

Cynthia Young 
Margaret Elliot 
Lois Peters 
Dixie Lee Lauer 
Lois Petty 
Ann Turner 

Cornelia Bridges 
Jan Bush 
Diane Natole 
Gwen Naus 
Natalie Ross 
Sue Cosgrove 

Mary Lou Wichterman 
Lindamae Conner 
Libbie Cline 
Jean Ann Newland 
Linda Nichols 
Betsy Ross 

Connie Wider 
Monia Lee Vermillion 
Carolyn Salminen 
Nancy Knaus 
Barbara Morgan 
Jane Adelmann 

Peg Pritchard 
Marie Peren 
Paula Shultz 
Ann Lundergan 
Karen Untried 
Marilyn Ferguson 


Shirley Dickes 

Susie Turpin 

Libby Collins 

Sydney Overman 

Eleanor Boyd 

Rhoda Hoffman 

Jeanne Fell 
Sue Ward 

Jan Adams 
Shirley Barnhill 

Joy Cortrill 
Esther Fleming 

Sue Isch 

Carol Jaeger 

Rita Spier 

Connie Walton 

Pat Headlee 

Janof Payno 

Barbara Darling 

Barbara Nellis 

Idell Simms 

Sally Tibbits 

Emily Householder 

Priscilla Newton 

The Chi O's boosted the spirits of the local artists 
when they exhibited paintings and designs done in 
Athens at their Art Festival. 

But the women didn't all go bohemian. Arguments 
around the kitchen table revealed that their 
tastes ranged from moondog to Mantovani, from 
Spil!ane 'o Shakespeare, from droodles to 
dynamics, and from coke to cognac. 


In March, 1955, independent Alpha Theta affiliated with National Kappa Delta, 

and by September, the women had moved into their new house on Church Street. 

Paint brushes, new furniture, and tiresome scrubbing brought changes, and 

led to the three key words of the sorority for 1955-56 — changing, ever changing. 

Busy hands continued their work. So that institutionalized persons in the Athens 

vicinity could enjoy their holidays, the Kappa Deltas produced favors which the 

Red Cross distributed. KD pledges adopted three youngsters from the 

Children's Home, and at a Christmas party presented them with dolls, stuffed 

animals, games, and a sled. Nationally, Kappa Deltas bought Christmas seals so that 

a crippled children's hospital could have six more beds. 

Sue Schantz 
Janet Beatty 
Sally Flowers 

Gertrude Thomsen 
Ann Pember 
Meta Clark 

Gail Killian 
Betty Sharp 
Janet Moloney 

Ann Cushman 
Gerry Moulton 
Marilyn Holfinger 

Carol Mason 
Phyllis Logsdon 
Arlene Hall 


Morcia Minnis 

Pinky Lego 

Pat Bowsher 

Marilee Greer 

Janet Duke 

Marilyn Steck 

Carolann Herring 

Rosemary Leist 

Joanne Swanger 

Faith Nason 

Ardis Allen 

Nancy Warren 

Doris Kubes 

Vivian Beiriger 

Mary Jane Hawn 

Mari-Louise Rasmussen 

Ethel Virgin 

Cynthia Nuber 

Carolyn Brown 

Mildred Kocis 

Martha Jane Mohre 

Virginia Bellan 

Myra Andres 

Jane Mechling 

DIM. $ 
FDR K££4f 

In December the women and their dates danced 
in a Peppermint Paradise. While red and white formals 
whirled to Howie Chapman's music, other 
KD's tabulated votes and announced at inter- 
mission their Dream Man, Roger Melick, the choice 
over all other steadies, pinmates, and 
fiances of the sorority. 

After identifying their pledges earlier with the 

Kappa Delta green-and-white pins, the actives 

told them about the sorority during White Rose Week. 


A Greek letter in gold on a black shield surrounded 

by 24 pearls and four rubies identifies a Phi 

Mu girl, member of the second oldest sorority in the 

United States. 

The Phi Mu flower prompted the motif for the 
Carnalion Ball in March, a part of the Founder's 

Day activities. 

Pat Schneider 

Mary Napier 

Mary Eleanor Day 

Nancy Pfoor 

Susan Burnside 

Mina Jo Kropp 

Carole Swezey 

Jane Thomas 

Geri Brancato 

Barbara Eiserman 

Mary Jo Chiara 

Brenda Fullerton 

Diane Burchard 

Marilyn Lloyd 

Pat Dostal 

Gerry Beach 

Annette Ballweg 

Beverly Short 

Barbara Gantz 

Marilyn Huheey 

Betty Chapman 

Mickey Hoopman 

Carola Keever 

Nancy Hart 

Mary Wirts 

Bernice Frantz 

Sharon Weakley 

Martha Saunders 

Barb Carlson 

Sue Witte 

Sue Clark 

Sally Glasco 

Anne Sumpter 

Carole Godfrey 

Gail Boyd 


One hundred and ten willing hands constructed 
the Phi Mu's winning Homecoming float, "Keep 'em Down 
to Zero," this year, and the same hands appeared when the 
group took toy carts to the hospital. 

The founding of Phi Mu at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, 
in 1852, occasioned the Founders Day Dinner, attended by 
undergraduates and alumnae alike. 

Not pictured are Carol Lee Myers, Melinda Shuster, and 
Marjorie Chambers. 

fe ^ 

Joan Brewer 
Mary Julia Todd 
Fran Linn 
Natalie Smith 

Sheila George 
Jody Price 
Nancy Shannon 
Carolyn Harris 

Judith Sanders 
Audrey Hoch 
Sally Carlson 
Shirley Heilman 

Pat Krueger 
Susan Murtha 
Marge Cloud 
Linda Tichy 

Donna Marino 
Jan Eiber 
Florence Watson 
Barbara Jones 



If any OU groups consisted of "actives," Pi Beta Phi was one of them. 

Pi Phi's belonged to Alpha Lambda Delta, Chimes, Mortar Board, Phi 

Beta Kappa, Women's League, the Center Program Board, 

Student Council, the symphony orchestra, Orchesis, and Dolphin 

Club, and two of them were cheerleaders and another was 

a majorette. 

Eight organization-minded women on the third floor formed a Cow-Cow 

club, and initiated the second floor and the house mother in a 

night-long ceremony. Initiates had to lift the cow's tail and make a 

blind stab into a bottle of cold cream. 

Another organization, the Sunshine Club, encouraged early- 
morning study with a smile. Rising as usual at 5:30 a. m. one day, 
the three founders roused every Pi Phi in the house and 

initiated them again. 

The Pi Phi's, however, were individual in the use of the Smoker. 

Jackie Turner 
Claudette Chappel 
Julia Jarvis 
Myra Jane Blair 
Carolyn Cunningham 
Jill Ensminger 

Nina Davis 
Martha Boettner 
Linda Callahan 
Jane Carter 
Lee Erdmann 
Adrienne Hogue 

Jans Howard 
Phyllis Krancher 
Joy Ashley 
Dody Dineen 
Lois Schuette 
Joanne Nichols 

Bernie Close 
Paula Saylor 
Mimi Vierow 
Pat Peterson 
Melba Price 
Donna Hincks 

Sandy Keairns 
Mary Ann Clark 
Jean Craft 
Mary Alice Wolfe 
Carolyn Wise 
Betsey Johnson 


Kay Sears 
Joyce Mills 
Marilyn Paulsen 
Suzanne Colbert 
Leila Merrill 
Margene Gilson 

Nancy Smith 
Carole Jacobs 
Carol Blosser 
Ann Gutridge 
Julia Shannon 
Mary Jo Stratton 

Marilyn Gamwell 
Barbara Wendt 
Sue Bonham 
Sherry McDonald 
Sharon Bush 
Susan Anderson 

Pennie Hendrick 
Jody McPherson 
Pat Donahey 
Lois Pringle 
Barbara Billington 
Connie Rogers 

Phyllis Peterson 
Carol Retter 
Sally Weber 


Devoting one week during the Spring to the notional gerontology 
program, members of Sigma Kappa paid daily visits to the two local 
homes for the aged. In an effort to stimulate the interest of the 
aged for the life around them, the girls entertained the residents of the 
county home and the private home on alternate days. They 
produced skits and musical acts, and presented magazine col- 
lections and books. 

At the Senior Farewell to the graduating members a campfire and 

weiner roast in the Sigma Kappa backyard provided a relaxed 

atmosphere for the reading of the will and prophecy. Costumes 

varying from slim silk oriental dresses to wigs and slacks added 

the touch of playfulness to the farewell. 





Mary Hadjian 
Margot Greene 
Monallee Ward 
Suzanne Huff 
Joan Ackerman 
Beverly Mollman 

Nancy Oliver 
Carol Snoble 
Marilyn Putnam 
Joan Lock 
Bea Gordon 
Jan Holzman 

Rosemary Harris 
Phyllis Snodgrass 
Nancy Matica 
Jo Lane Brothers 
Anne Kates 
Carol Jean Nessler 

Betty Jane Mahoney 
Betty Kaye Fisher 
There 3 a Aveni 
Marilyn Vickers 
Marilyn Badour 
Julie Schuster 

Loretta Sovak 
Patricia Yoger 
Inez Enterline 
Marisue Boyle 
Judy Nelson Brown 
lllene Sieglitz 


Jean Hurlbut 

Barbara Seifert 

Shirley Anderson 

Marcia Atkinson 

Freddie Maragas 

Hedy Henss 

Carol Jo Colasurd 

Janice Story 

Lenore Graf 

Mary Bernard 

Donna Elsasser 

Shirley Blazina 

Margaret Morosko 

Barbara Robinson 

Joyce Maruschak 

Donna Riegler 

Barbara Kurth 

Tresa Bethardy 

Marilyn Woods 

Phyllis Myers 

Joan Hunter 

Gina Castagna 

Joan Harrison 

Patricia Krupp 

Ruth Anne Diley 

Barbara Beal 

Elaine Burkhart 

Marilyn Mailing 

Carol Burke 

Sigma Kappa retained permanent possession of the 
Siglympics trophy by obtaining its third victory in competition. 

In recognition of its accomplishments since its chartering, 
OU's Sigma Kappas received a white china service for 
60 from the National Convention meeting in Florida. 


Zeta women felt "Too Pooped To Pop" when they finished illus- 
trating the same theme for their Homecoming float, but all fatigue dis- 
appeared in the excitement of Anne Hermann's triumph. 
Homecoming Queen Anne introduced royalty to 46 E. Union Street 
this year, and ZTA's carried through, bestowing honors upon a 
"Zeta King" at their winter Stardust Formal. 

The evening in December began with a coketail party. At the 

Hotel Berry, Zeta's and dates danced under a false ceiling of silver 

stars to the music of the Phi-Delt Combo. Festivities ended 

with the feting of dates on Sunday afternoon. 

"Steak and beans" on the menu? Yes, but not for the guys. Actives 
feasted on steaks for "pulling" a higher point average than less-fortunate 

pledges who had to be content with beans. 

Bessie Yarbrough 
Cherry Braun 
Frances Beckley 
Margaret Harrison 
Mary Eggers 
Shirley Seilz 

Donna DeVoe 
Peggy Day 
Jan Cunningham 
Sonia Strayer 
Rosemary Kleiman 
Sandra Roe 

Joan Friedell 
Jan Jenkins 
Jeannette Hoff 
Wendy Wendeln 
Elizabeth Maddox 
Sandra Evans 

Marcia Smith 
Gloria DiCioccio 
Carol Muller 
Dee Steinbrenner 
Virginia Roberson 
Shirley Knoll 

Suzanne Shepard 
Patricia Finlen 
Carol Bottoms 
Sonya Donlan 
Mary Jo Rhodes 
Barbara Groppe 


Jane Craggs 
Ruth Beaver 
Mary Jane Pitcher 
Ann McMillen 

Sylvia Boone 
Martha Lou Littrick 
Marlene Helfrich 
Mary Jo Kearns 

Joyce Baker 
Judy Bullis 
Barbara Finlen 
Madeline Neagoy 

Helen Reynolds 
Janet Sue Smith 
Virginia Rini 
Barbara Sanderson 

Carolyn Stephens 
Patricia Jean Marmo 
Frances Eggers 
Julie Simmons 

Patricia Kaczmarek 
Anne Hermanns 
Janie Rice 
Nancy Gerhard 

Phyllis Madden 
Doris Hornicke 
Beverly Ann Marmo 
Donna McCleary 


Row I: Jerry Mann, Dick Reese, John Halak, James Lochary, Hank Loomis, Don Czech, Dean Pratt, Jay Hornsby, 
Ralph Longer, Howard Nolan, Richard Oberdier, James Wince, John Dalton. Row 2: Stan Falor, Rog Pendell, Dick 
Ewbank, Ron Tompkins, Ira Ehrenkranz, Joe Kasinec, Richard Harnar, Jim Phillips, Gil Camp, Tom Williams, Dave 
Lundberg, Ted Neuhaus, Dick Gibson, Laurence D. Steinsapir, Bill Zeh, Jerry Rainey, Howie Chapman, Lyn Kleinhoffer, 
Douglas Siler, Fred Armbruster. 


The governing body of Ohio University's fraternity system, Inter-Fraternity Council, coordinates 

the activities of OU's 18 social fraternities. 

Staffed by the president and an alternate from each fraternity, IFC is "loaded" with Greek campus 
leaders who serve as a sounding board for fraternity policies and an arbitration board for disputes. 

Directly responsible for the success of Greek Week in April, IFC supervised the entire proceedings 
from the screening of Greek Week Chairman applicants to the post-dance cleanup. Fraternity com- 
petition and cooperation, exemplified in the torch marathon run from Logan, the carnival and 

comic field day, provided the basis for the week. 

Long meetings behind closed doors culminated in a rushing program designed to give all frater- 
nities, large and small, an equal opportunity to pledge high calibre men. Intended to strengthen the 
fraternity system, the rules and regulations put forth by IFC eminated from the ideas of 

every fraternity man on campus. 

An offspring of IFC, Inter-Fraternity Pledge Council is composed of pledge class presidents under 
the supervision of an IFC member who extends the policy of cooperation and exchange of 

ideas to each fraternity pledge class. 


Wilson Graham 
Sylvester Angel 
John Smith 
i Howard Nolan 

Albert Smith 
Theodore Jackson 
Pletcher Lattimore 
Reginald Haley 


Although they still had not obtained their house, the Alpha Phi Alphas 
broke their all-time record for pledges on the OU campus last 

autumn by signing nineteen men. 

And with the tremendous increase percentage-wise in their member- 
ship, the men participated in intramural basketball and Softball 
and won second place in the Greek Bridge Tournament early in 

the second semester. 

When track star Jesse Owens, an Alpha Phi Alpha at Ohio State, 
visited the OU campus in February, the local Phi chapter honored 

him with a banquet. 

Also in February, the Alpha Phi Alphas attempted to bring 
Rusty Bryant's band back to the campus for the second 

consecutive year. 

From the Monday night meetings in the OU Center, the men 

put into action their plans for a spring formal, for Greek Week, and 

for Torch Sing. Alpha Phi Alpha entertained Alums at the 

Knights of Columbus Hall with a dance on Homecoming Weekend, 

and with the help of Dean of Men Maurel Hunkins, they 

worked toward total integration in Athens. 


Acacias went- on a hayride set for a "secret" destination, migrated 
en masse to Miami, and entertained their Dads at Open House. 

"Come As A Theme Or Bring One." Bill and Betty Bobcat came, 
among others, and danced to the music of the new Acacia Combo. 

Acacias rolled two giant-sized "Sno-balls" into the Center Ball- 
room and set a towering Christmas tree next to them at 
their Winter Formal, writing across the wall their name in silver 

letters for all to see. 

■jm * 


Don Dawson 
Dave Beato 
Dick Plank 
Dick Gibson 
Philip Henderson 
Richard Armstrong 

Paul Reed 
James Ryan 
Dick Randall 
J. L Ashcraft 
Ralph Miller 
Norman Lanning 

Ray Bethel 
Earl Rose 
Don Seward 
Russell Smith 
Walter Kutscher 
John David 

Phil Durnell 

Bill Westbrook 

Allen Snyder 

Ron Leaver 

Ron Rockwell 

Jon Mac Anderson 

Harry Hatmaker 
Fred German 
William Hannen 
John Ashton 
William Kelly 
John Sommers 

Carl Musacchio 
Don Clark 
Charles Pinney 
James Shannon 
Charles Atkinson 
Charles Archbold 


Robert Emerick 

Bob Kirsop 

Robert Giuliano 

Art Vermillion 

Eric Johnen 

Dan Vanderbilt 

Glen Thaler 

Eldon Remy 

Jascn Sheppard 

John Devol 

John Stanko 

Bob McCune 

Ken Heichel 

Henry Steinmeyer 

Bill Shepherd 

Dates led actives with collars and leashes at Acacia Kennel Club. 
Instigated by pledges, gals took advantage of the situation, but 
retaliation came later when Acacia Villa opened. Attired in togas, 
dates allowed themselves to be auctioned off in best Roman style. 

"Welcome Comrade" came in answer to a secret knock on a 
November eve. With arm bands in place the cell meeting continued, 
but we can't tell what happened — the "party" is everywhere. 

% , 


c ^ r -i <£ 

f7j f-^^ rTD 



Thomas Jones 
David Moore 
Michael Grasley 
John Callahan 
John Patten 

Robert Riggin 
Roberi Kirkendall 
Jerry Lyons 
Walter Perry 
William Mason 

James Greene 
William Foppe 
Richard Maxwell 
Theodore Neuhaus 
Wayne Gammon 

Byron Kelly 
Paul Zimmer 
Robert Buell 
Mike Rego 
John Powell 

Terry Lee 
Russell Foreman 
Tom Jacobs 
George Yoakam 
John Boettner 

Daniel Donnelly 
Robert Axline 
Kurt Stiebing 
William Robinson 
William Fleming 

Richard Riley 
James Hunter 
James Waggener 
Gerald Warren 
Rex Maiden 

Michael McKinley 
Norman Skinner 
Richard Smail 
Thomas Owens 
John Housley 



Unity constitutes the key word of the 80 men of Beta 
Theta Pi, the oldest fraternity at OU. 

Beta's 114th year included the "Heaven and Hell" 
party in which the upstairs of the house at 23 S. Congress 
Street was decorated in white to denote Heaven, the 
basement red, signifying the other realm. 

The Armory served as the "Beta Bowery," when the 
Betas and their dates dressed in flapper era costumes to 
attend this carnival, at which many symbols of the flapper 
era were prevalent. 

Priding itself in the extra curricular activities of its 
members, Beta Theta Pi boasts officers in organizations 
such as Blue Key, the Green Goat, OU Post, Athena, 
Varsity O, and Student Council. 

ft *iA 

o- Jf*2 !*»* !»* 


Jerry E 


Neal D 


John K 


Dan Nash 

Conrath Leatherman 

Dave L 




















Larry Harper 













John R 




John K 














Mike B 


Louis S 








A pledge of Delta Tau Delta scanned the records last 

September and realized that the Delts were beginning their 

ninety-third year on Ohio University's campus. He 

read on and saw that his chapter was the oldest chapter of 

Delta Tau Delta in continual existence. He learned 

that the present house on 32 President Street was built 

by the fraternity in 1924. 

The pledge closed the book carefully and wondered who 
would receive the Frank B. Gullum Award for the highest 
freshman accumulative average this year. Later at the 
Athens Country Club in early February, he sat with 
his chapter at the Founder's Day Banquet. The banquet 
commemorated the actual chartering of the fraternity in Feb- 
ruary of 1859. He knew he had chosen a group of 

men with a heritage. 

Tad Potter 

Thomas McMillan 

Harold Roettger 

Art Williams 

Dennis Grady 

David Behm 

Fred Malloy 

Joseph Phillips 

Don Stroup 

David Mocklar 

Hank Weardahl 

James Kraft 

Al Ludlum 

William Cooper 

Richard Watson 

Pat Holdren 

Fred Butcher 

Calvin Hurd 

Adam Bors 

William Nagle 

William Katcher 

James Keinath 

Robert Watt 

Sid Buck 

Charles Alexander 

Richard Trevis 

James Lynch 

Tom Lyons 

Robert Forloine 

Ed Szep 

Gary Conlan 

Ben Fassett 

Jerry Lewis 

Jerry Knox 

William Griffin 


k Mi 

A parade with a Delt band and cavorting clowns 
opened the fraternity's Circus Party in September. Smelling 
vaguely of popcorn, the house was draped with canvas to resemble 
an authentic Big Top. 

The Delts unveiled Winter's Treasure at a formal in the OU 
Center Ballroom. The men and their dates whirled about tiny 
trees wrapped in snow, and when they paused, they saw an 
overflowing treasure chest in the center of the floor. Each of 
the men's dates received a tiny treasure chest as a momento. 

At the Missionary's Downfall, Delts and dates dressed 
like beachcombers and derelict sailors. 


Gordon Keller 
Ronald Tompkins 
Jerry Schon 
Robert Matthews 
Dale Walker 
Alan Pikora 
Richard Graybill 

Lew Hodges 
Robert DiCioccio 
Michael Samargya 
Ronald Johnson 
Jack Towle 
Robert Yocom 
Dudley Kircher 

Frank Gilbert 
Don Hart 
Earl Wittoff 
George Brehmer 
Al Lephart 
James Delaney 
William Hilz 

James Hartman 
Charles Dooley 
Thomas Roper 
Frank Gillespie 
Charles James 
Jack Dowler 
Robert Bowers 

Korl Kiefer 
Nate Reynard 
Ron Campana 
Robert Bannon 
Alan Cooper 
Norman Szabo 
Richard Rader 



On December 2 a blinding snow fell on northern Ohio, but in Athens 

cars pulled in, muffled with snow, from Kent State, Western 

Reserve, Oberlin, Marietta, Ohio State, and Miami, to witness the 

last remaining local fraternity, Chi Delta Tau, become a part 

of the national brotherhood of Delta Upsilon. 

At the Chi Delt fraternity house, telegrams poured in from all over the 
country bringing congratulations and best wishes for the soon-to-be DU's. 

Pledges and actives alike of the old Chi Delta Tau were assigned their 
duties for the big weekend. A pledge hurried to the bus sta- 
tion, while two others helped prepare a D. U. display for a 

downtown store. 

Saturday morning found the Chi Delts waiting for the big moment, 

perhaps thinking about the four brothers who three years ago, 

in a men's dorm, discussed starting a local fraternity. At 11:33 they 

grinned happily. They were DU's. 


William Hobzek 
Carl Sohl 
Fred Ellas 
Terry Clovis 

Albert Katko 
Evert Bergdahl 
Richard Hubbard 
David Erickson 

Ronald Hart 
Carl Harris 
George Arthur 
David Pease 

Charles Stemen 
Thomas McDonald 
Richard Harnar 
James Shipman 


Hank Loomis 
David Terrill 
William Ulle 

Al Sullivan 

Paul Efav/ 

Thomas Conaway 

Raymond Wineland 

James Maurer 

Fred Schwortzman 

Joseph Kerwood 

William Nagy 

George Balla 

Theodore Rothwell 

Donald Conley 

Irwin Zucker 



A crescent-shaped pin, symbol of Lambda Chi Alpha, reappeared 
at Ohio University in 1950 when the Alpha Omega chapter reactivated. 

This year, in April, at the white frame house on Mill Street, 

checkered tablecloths reflected dim candlelight to set the stage for an 

Apache Party. The house again served the Lambda Chis 

when they and their dates revealed weird costuming at a suppressed 

desire party. 

The Crescent Girl, one of the Lambda Chi pinmates, fiances, or 
wives, received a trophy and a serenade at the spring formal. 

George Sawyer 
William Byham 
Tom Hupler 

Ronnie Johns 
Bill Mertel 
Tom Cooper 
Pete Lahanas 

Denny Barry 
Larry Watkins 
Allan Dudding 
Bob Karban 

Ted Pritchard 
Jim Donovan 
Don Russi 
Dave Hysell 

Bob DiCario 
Kenneth Zeman 
Ed Wood 
Joe Saggio 


Dud Guenrher 

Fred Attanasio 

Roily Smith 

Jack Doughty 

Joe Kasinec 

Ron Walker 

Jon Weins 

John Rhinehart 

John Marino 

Bob Turk 

Harry Karzan 

George Wright 

Bill Byrne 

Lou Marion 

Jerry Rainey 

George Enochs 

Norman Mathews 

Bud Todhunter 

Jim Kirlangitis 

Phil Willeke 

2 Jk 

At Christmas the Lambda Chis aided the Salvation Army in 
collecting funds for poverty-stricken persons. The men of the purple, 
green and gold also helped in the door-to-door solicitation 
on Heart Sunday. 

Snowmen and silver bells adorned the ballroom of the Hotel 
Berry on the evening of December 10th as the Lambda Chis 
joined forces with the men of Phi Sigma Delta for their Jingle Bell 
Blues formal. Couples danced to the music of Lambda Chi's own 
Jimmy Karlan and his orchestra. 


High above the muddy Hocking stands a red brick 
house trimmed in white, the home of Phi Delta Theta 

at Ohio University. 

Months before the arrival of J-Prom this house became 

a workshop in preparation for the Phi Delt Spring 

Formal. The fraternity has compiled an .818 average 

in J-Prom competition over eleven years, winning 

the last two crowns in a row and nine altogether. 

Ned Musselman 


Lloyd Witrenmeyer 

George Hirschberger 

Gilbert Camp 

William Wolfe 

Robert Strawn 

Jack Proudman 

Jim Waltz 

Clay Henderson 

Larry Buckles 

Rude Maroscher 

Frank Horvath 
Chuck Waltz 
Vern Smith 
Chuck Laine 
Lou Colatch 
John Karsko 

Al Hehr 

Dick Miller 

Tom Balding 

Cecil White 

Paul Wickerl 

Jerry Summer 

Dick Feeser 

Al Short 

Gerald Hvizdak 

Don Barry 

Joe Murtha 

Paul Haring 

Primo Casali 

Clark Higgins 

Don McBride 

Phil Glass 

Dick Cook 

Robert Link 


Hampered by social restrictions, the Phi 
Delts managed to throw a few good parties this 
year. Although the house stands on the right 
bank of the river, the men had themselves a Left 
Bank of the Seine (or Hocking) Party in 

The Phi Delts sponsored the Ray Anthony 
Concert in December and earlier held their 
formal dance, before the Phi Delt Combo 
broke up. 


Don Christopher 
Al Grover 
John Bier 
John Wood 
Van Sauter 
Joe Hanna 

(? £5 £'■ ^ '^ 


John Kubach 
Roger Fenneman 
Darrell Morris 
Bill Mauter 
John Evans 
Ralph Firestone 
Dick Hummel 

Dean Robinson 

James Phillips 
Harley Hathaway 
Frank Nixon 
Eldon Lown 
Gary Simpson 

Ron Ramlow 
R. M. Metzger 
Dick Chiara 
Henry Roenigk 
Raymond Gerrell 
Ken Chiara 

Tom Thibert 
Robert Gainous 
Walter Johnson 
Bob Arold 
Dick Caldwell 
J. T. Kropf 

Buz Goldsberry 
John Chesney 
Walt Cook 
Robert Kerr 
David Kuenzli 
Paul Jessee 



Ira Ehrenkranz 
Gilbert Erlechman 

Abram Figarsky 
Sanford Himmel 

David Scheen 
Bruce Abramson 

Jerry Euster 
Jim Spector 

Harvey Loeb 
Al Wasser 

The walls of Memorial Auditorium resounded 

with the new sound of our time, progressive 

jazz, as interpreted by Dave Brubeck in his "Jazz 

Goes to College" concert on Nov. 2. 

Phi Epsilon Pi presented the concert for the 

benefit of the OU Scholarship Fund. 

December saw Jimmy Karlan's Combo play 
for Phi Ep's Jack Frost Frolics, in an atmos- 
phere akin to a snowy day in winter. 
Climaxing their three-day social weekend 
with an April spring formal, the Phi 
Ep's danced to the music of the Ohioans 
at the Hotel Berry. 

With the addition of a new kitchen at the Phi Ep house last autumn 
came a mascot by the name of Pep. 

The Phi Ep's won the national Sacher Award, recognizing 
their active participation in Hillel Foundation activities. By winning 
the fraternity competition for grades first semester, the men added 
their sixth crown over seven semesters. 

Jerry Mann 

Gary Kroop 

Martin Cohn 

Martin Shiftman 

Alan Guttman 

Ira Skolnick 

Leonard Schwartz 

Steve Lipsit 

Sanford Ross 

Morty Mendoza 

Don Miller 

Leonard Schulman 



Albert Litzler 
Richard Mariani 
Kenneth Cummings 
William Zeh 

Thomas Betts 
Thomas Berly 
Phillip Tanski 
Donald Czech 

Marvin Kabo 
Richard Kosco 
Paul Martoccia 
Donald Mestnik 

Joseph Manion 
John Sforzo 
Carl Andreano 
Raymond Bukovszky 

Rudy Koletic 
Andrew Ungar 
David Pratt 
Donald Galek 

Frank Merkel 
John Maley 
Gene Carratelli 
Charles Drenta 

Jerry Driscoll 
Donald Jacobs 
Ronald Coreno 
George Shurin 


Tom Mayer 

Kenneth Spirko 

Robert Rodriguez 

Robert Boliske 

Leonard Gaydar 

William Gargiulo 

Frank Wojtkiewicz 

James Clark 

Ronald Mroczka 

Thomas Vorndran 

Lewis Spronz 

John Bock 

Donald Burke 

Roy Davis 

Ralph Coschignano 

Natale Monastra 

Thomas Polomsky 

John Kozimor 

Frank Radio 

Robert Portik 

Jerry Patriarca 

Joseph Louis 

Charles Catalano 

Donald Montesanto 

Indirect lighting flickered over knotty-pine paneled walls and glanced off the darkness 
shining through a many-paned window. A warm glow, following a successful football game, 
rose from fathers and sons proclaiming Dads' Weekend in the Phi Kap Annex. 

Santa Claus found his way to the spacious fireplace in the Annex at Christmas, when 
the Phi Kaps entertained the neighborhood children. Later came Marlon Brando, Mickey 
Mouse, and Napoleon Bonaparte, or at least their facsimiles, when the same men hosted 
a personality party. 

The Phi Kaps abandoned the Annex, and 25 couples journeyed to Columbus for the 
Providence Ball, a dance that attracted members from three other chapters. But they rejoiced 
there again, when Al Litzler reigned as Coed Prom King. 




By moving info the brick house at Washington 
and Congress last fall, the Phi Kappa Sigmas 
increased their housing space and gained a 
basement recreation room. To complete the 
decorations for the room, the Skulls invited 
each of the sororities to paint its crest on 
the walls and added a pool table. 

The Skulls constructed another pool table 
and manned it with a Bobcat aiming a cue at 
Kent State. This giant-sized replica won 
honorable mention in the Homecoming 

MLx 1. 

Howard Chapman 
Phillip Pinnow 
James Devore 
Leon Smith 

Jerry Vandeveer 
Cliff Houk 
Robert Hart 
Dave Gushurs* 

Dan Turner 
C. Wyclif Head, 
William Rogers 
Robert Barnett 

Jerry Bishop 
Carl Raser 
Norman Shumard 
David Mclntyre 

Jack Tracy 
Dick Richards 
Donald Miller 
Richard Bouma 


Clement Mihoci 

John Loraditch 

Lee Wurster 

John Butler 
Lloyd Cornell 
Jerry Barnett 

Donald Siler 

Earl York 

Carl Muck 

Robert Leonard 

Paul Holligan 

Ronald Aungst 

Ervin Anderson 

Douglas Lee Siler 

Donald Wieland 

Inside the house, the Skulls added a singular 
attraction with their luxurious ladies powder room. 

Under the direction of the Skulls in February, 
the Greeks put away their poker chips and pennies and 
concentrated on improving their skill at bridge. The 
Phi Taus won the Greek Bridge Tournament. 


1956 was the 50fh anniversary for national Phi Kappa Tau, and 

the OU chapter celebrated what amounted to its second jubilee year. 

Last spring the men here had William H. Schidler, founder 

and Miami (Ohio) University professor, speak at their banquet. 

At this year's spring banquet on March 20, two alumni 

of the OU chapter emphasized the anniversary. McKinley 

Sauer, author and newspaper publisher, and Pete Good, from 

Lawhead Press, were the two speakers. 

In the first semester, Phi Taus turned mountaineer and adopted 

backwoods culture for their 

George Voinovich 

William Loftus 

Russell Stinson 

Thomas Lake 

Dean Honsberger 

Joe Smith 

Ray Heitland 

Don Sharp 

Don Meacham 

James Ratcliff 

Donald Collard 

Fred Peters 

Kenneth Horst 

Lenny McCormack 

Richard Wagner 

David Warren 

Ken Wilhelm 

James Hertel 

Michael Cervenak 

Gary Wharton 

William Bonfield 

Charles Nicklas 

James Cox 

Richard Gourley 

Steve Hogan 

David Weitzel 

James Mears 

Charles Dishon 

David Koethe 

Wes Uhl 

Ken Gamwell 

Larry Braun 

James Fontaine 

Marion Kim 

William Matthews 


Hillbilly Hobble; potted palms and a swimming pool 
made a beach scene for the South Sea Island 
Party; and the Bowery Party was visited by slum 
characters and backgrounded by city silhouettes. 

Besides having bridge foursomes and ping pong 
matches at the house, the Phi Taus occupied their 
time with hi-fi equipment. Picking up radio 
programs and spinning records on a central set, 
one of the men sent music and programs through 
the house on an elaborate sound system. 

During Easter vacation, OU Phi Taus journeyed 
to Fort Lauderdale, Fla., where they were guests 
of the University of Miami (Fla.) chapter. 


Dave Budd 
Terry Barber 
John Sackl 
Louis Bodnor 
Larry Boiley 
Thomas Williams 

Warren Harding 
Ray Golli 
Jack Bair 
Gary Bechfel 
Bert Lash 
Trevor Huth 

William Weaver 
James Harting 
Kenneth Northrup 
John Clifford 
Jerry Kindsvatter 
Jack Algeo 

Robert Lawson 
Dave Bryan 
Richard Farrar 
Jon Martin 
Ivan Hanson 
Ralph Ezzo 

Robert Black 
Robert Kotur 
Jack Lenihan 
Roger Pendell 
Donald Reppa 
Jack Moyer 



When "A Flash in the Pan" won over thirteen other entrants 
in the men's float competition of the Homecoming Parade, the 
fifty Phi Sigs cheered their first triumph of the year. The same team- 
work that produced the all-campus tennis champs for three years 
in a row, the intramural table tennis champs, and a scholarship rank 
high enough to win the IFPC trophy had successfully opened 
another year for the Phi Sigs. 

The same cooperation brought about the picnic at Lake Hope 
for orphans from the Athens County Children's Home, follow-up 
to the Christmas party for the children. 

Dave Wachs 
Gary Schreiber 
Daniel Roth 

Barry Gottlieb 
Don Nadel 
Marvin Berger 
Gary Posner 

Marvin Waxman 
Irwin Glick 
Willard Bornstein 
Mort Smith 

Stan Schneeweis 
Lawrence Steinsapir 
Donald Lerner 
Norman Reuven 

Earl Lewin 
Jay Gordonson 
Saul Timens 
Alan Ranen 

Harry Rzepka 
Raymond Coen 
Sherwood Goldstein 
Arthur Kittay 


Ralph Longer 

Bob Kohn 

Alan Sandler 

Ed Greenwald 

Barney Task 

Kenneth Isaacs 

Bob Finltle 

Tom Polen 

Gordon Hirsch 

Dan Morrison 

Barton Gilbert 

A. Jerald Roman 

Victor Zwelling 

Leon Halberstadter 

Ivan Prigosin 

Jay Bass 

Bernard Bushell 

Howard Prigosin 

Lenny Guggenheim 

Jay Loeb 

Roger DuBroff 

Mel Weinberg 

Warren dayman 

Sandford Reitman 

Dr IlP ^B ^w 

J' -:■ ' *■• 4» 



The traditional "Little Brown Jug" became a 
Little Black Jug for the PiKA's and the Acacias 
in a Friendship Trophy Game last fall. PiKA took 
to the gridiron with three straight wins behind 
them, and they added a fourth. 

Red and white icing on heart-shaped pastries 
symbolized a part of Valentine's Day to sororities 
on campus when each received a cake bearing its 
Greek letters from the PiKA's. 

At their Dream Girl Formal the men crowned 
and serenaded a queen chosen from their pinmates. 

Eugene Itean 
Phil Shannon 
Lyn Kleinhoffer 
John Fakan 

Dave Ritchey 
Carl Baughman 
Art Bates 
Ron Wilson 

George Smirnov 
John Mayer 
Dick Caramella 
Dick Reese 


Rich Peters 

Roger Olds 

Dave Lasure 

James dinger 
Don Weber 

Bill Sutherin 

Mert Simons 

Robert Bekeny 

Wendell Birdsall 


Predominantly a Southern Fraternity, Pi Kappa Alpha 

observed its twenty-sixth year on campus with a 

Founder's Day dinner. But the PiKA's observed their 

heritage on every party night when the large 

Confederate flag flew from the third floor. 

In February solemn PiKA's picked up their dates in a 

hearse and took them to the dimly-lit parlor of the house. 

There, amidst bottles of embalming fluid, the men, rushees, 

and dates viewed the body, but the party was too 

crowded for services that had been planned. 

Not pictured are Ken Bundy, Bob Wise, Marv 
Klinect, and Sam Corey. 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon expanded this year. Its annex, formerly the Skull house, provided 44 men with 
housing and eating accommodations. 

Attired tramp-style, SAE's and their dates opened the year with a Bum's Rush. The refreshments 
were beans. 

Inspired by an .article in the OU Post, the men gave a Bohemian Party, arriving at this one in berets 
and tennis shoes. Their dates wore slit skirts, and the fraternity presented Frank Bowers, originator of the 
name Bohemian for pseudo-intellectuals at Ohio University, with a pair of white tennis shoes. 

Donald Malaga 
Harry Uher 
John Higbie 
Rolph Zerges 
Richard Gillam 

Bob Blackham 
Arthur Ross 
Frank Imhoff 
Larry Walker 
Jan McCandless 

Lanny Beekman 
Bruce Malm 
Fred Kunz 
William Blackmon 
David Holmquist 

Thomas Martin 
Chuck Taulbee 
Wayne Behrendsen 
Robert Neeson 
Richard Clark 

Robert Robinson 
Calvin Kraushaar 
Jim Newbrey 
Edward Seaman 
Jim Fairo 

Jerry Speakman 
James Lucas 
Robert Lock 
Allen Coburn 
Charles Royer 

Frank Mularo 
Larry Tavcar 
John Wright 
Charles Tipton 


James Feltis 

Tommy Feme 

Robert- Post 

James Darr 

Robert Hadley 

Richard Gardner 

James Reinker 

Louis McKee 

Donald Gregory 

Robert Klenk 

Edward Nemec 
Phillip Reese 

Stephen Kinney 
Karl Koehler 
James Koran 

Alfred Banholzer 

Dudley Andres 

Donald Banzhal 

Thomas Levy 

Walter Wood 

Terry Isenbarger 

Alex Davidson 

Jack Dillon 

Michael Daiuto 

Justin Johnson 

Henry Burt 

William Christenson 

Ronald Owens 

Edward Sundberg 

Charles Lebold 

9 ■- •**' p"^' '""fT '- ^r 






Apologetic sororities amused the Sigma Chis this year, 

on two occasions. Early in the year, a rambunctious 

pledge class lashed one of their active women to a 

white column on the Sig front porch. The morning after, 

the pledge class came to the house again, to ask 

the men's indulgence. 

Another pledge class came to the Sigs en masse 
and apologized to them when a sister broke a date 

with one of their brothers. 

William Tesmer 
Ray Thompson 
John Totten 
Ronald Roberts 
James Leonard 
Fred Bair 
Carl Bornmann 

Fred Treesh 

Ronald Harpster 

Dick Greene 

Donald Michael 

John Kotila 

Dick Nellis 

John Robbins 

Fred Yoder 

Sam Caldwell 

Ted Potter 

Chuck Osburn 

Ben Jackson 

Dick King 

Doug Fairbanks 

Richard Wilson 

Edward Kolvereid 

Mick Wilson 

Wally Mueller 

Alan Elliott 

Dick Salisbury 

Donald Saum 

Roger Melick 

Bill Schlott 

Rollin Jones 

John Kelley 

Jim Keilenberg 

Ralph Wilms 

Robert Olson 

Norm Leggett 

Chuck Wood 

Newt Pennock 

Joe Blayney 

Ray Leonard 

Bill Niepert 

Tom Miller 



Memories of meringue mustaches make Siglympics 
a tasty thought for coeds who plunged head-first 
into chocolate pies. Both sorority and dormitory units 
competed in the May field events. 

Women the campus over, the lucky ones, exhumed 
their Sig Carnival Formals in December. 

A Sig weather vane, labeled "Kent in Vane, 
OU Will Reign," topped all other Homecoming 
house decorations last fall. 

Joe Locke 
Boyd Ulbrich 
John Jackson 
Ridge Shannon 
Charlie Held 
George Appunn 

Bill Rohalv 

Craiq Brown 
Kerry llles 
Tim Hall 
Denny Wallace 
Don Schultz 

Warren Worthley 
Alan Brooks 
Robert Cain 
Jim Moyer 
Ed Minister 
Larry Noble 

Sherry Falsgraf 
Richard Cvetic 
James Sheridan 
Robert Pratt 
Jim Kortan 
Dan Strieker 

Gene Rodey 
Dave Staver 
Bob Scheuerman 
Don Nobles 
Stan Falor 
James Walker 

Paul Koester 
Robert Chapman 
Roger Fink 
Allen Ebbers 
Robert Galbreath 
Robert Smarto 



Three times this year the Sigma Nus overpowered the 17 

other fraternities on campus. The first two accomplishments, 

the winning of the football and bowling championships, 

didn't present many problems, but the biggest pledge class 

on campus kept the actives hopping for a while — 

in and out of cars. 

The 51 men who pledged Sigma Nu second semester pre- 
sented a problem of control because only 57 actives were 
around to halt any shenanigans. But then, the shortage 
of actives must have curtailed pledge pranks, too, 

Ken Jessen 

Bob Schey 

Jay Hornsby 

Gary Davis 

Tom Cooke 

Bill West 

Roger Stephens 

Nick Zablo 

Paul O'Donnell 

Bill Clift 

Bill Hinkle 

Mike Stronz 

Ron Leiberman 

Don Warren 

Ray Fraz ; er 

Bill Hudson 

Don Hesson 

Carl Braden 

George Herren 


arold Weatherbee 

Bill Butler 

Max Groves 

Jim Cusak 

Frank Castle 

Del Dowling 

Bob Rummins 

Gene Shively 

Doug Strang 

John Murchek 

Daryl Dent 

Tom Shallcross 

Jerry Dudding 

Dean Pratt 

Tom Welsh 

Jack Fender 

Roger Carter 

Bob Sapashe 

Dick Shanley 

Bob Ripple 

Arnie Castellano 

Duane Burkeholder 

Don Zak 


Jock Wagner 

Leroy Whitaker 

Will Chase 

Frank Kendrick 

George Roby 

Hank Stoll 

Ron Gorman 

Don Fleeger 

Jim McDonough 
Bill Lindner 
Lee Linville 
Jim Krager 

Dick Spellmeyer 

Keith Stought 

Jim Reed 

Joe Carpino 

Dave Reed 
Steve Lazaroff 
Dick Fishbaugh 
Jerry Schwack 

because the 51 reportedly settled down after a week. 

Greater emphasis on study and a cutback in 
entertainment came with the pledges, when study 
tables replaced open houses on Wednesday nights. 

Teachers, relatives, and ex-bosses, intensely 
exaggerated by fellow Sigma Nus, came up from the 
past of Max Groves at the "This Is Your Life" 
Television Party, before the pledges arrived. 

J|f ^ 


Early in the first semester the Tekes' classic Greek temple won 
second place in the Homecoming Float Fraternity Division. The fraternity's 
"Heinz 57" dog, Teke, rode the float, lying in front of his armor-clad 
master, John Halak. 

The Teke mascot attended parties and lapped up the refreshments 
alongside the other celebrants. From his studies over the year, he 
learned to bark twice when asked the sum of one and one, and 
to bark four times in answer to two plus two. 

Dick Krupke 
Hal Franks 
Richard Miller 
John Maddrel 
Robert dinger 
Richard Obedier 

Dick Tompkins 
Stephen Hill 
Art Tewksbury 
Ed Nunemaker 
Bob Cooper 
John Medovich 

Jim Dorff 
David Beach 
Ted Crawford 
Charles Noe 
Dick Kehl 
George Lucas 

Matt Cheek 
Ronald Nakatsuji 
Gene Hayden 
Jay Gerding 
Albert Tanimura 
George Reddin 

Don Lee 

Edward Hopkins 
Charles Kraus 
Harold Foyer 
James Craig 
Severance Kelley 


James Reddin 

Ross Paulson 

Leonard Hitchin 

Robert Frederick 

Richard Lembright 

George Crawford 

Walt Weber 

James Banks 

John Halak 

Wes Marshall 

Jim Morgan 

Dick Mitchell 

Robert Hutcheson 

William Moloney 

Pat Helms 



Forty-six Ohio University Tekes and four brothers from 
an off-campus chapter earned over $1300 for the Campus Chest 
Drive one day in January. On January 21 Tau Kappa Epsilon 
brought the Four Freshmen to Mem Aud for the year's fourth 
pop concert. 

At the 49'er Party, the Teke dates received covered wagons. 
In return, the women entertained at the Turnabout Party. 


In most places it only rains outdoors, but in the Theta 

Chi house it rained in the dining room every time someone 

took a shower upstairs. The men especially wished 

that the leaking drain had been repaired when some 

700 rushees passed under the ceiling. 

But the Theta Chis weren't particularly dry at any time 
during the year. On Homecoming Saturday 

Edward Soger 
Gordon Snyder 
Robert Menzel 

Fred Holman 
John Dalton 

John Brohard 

Thomas Heffernan 

James Campbell 

Hoyt Hathaway 

Ronald Milota 

Keith Whitaker 
Paul Inman 
William Snyder 
Charles Serpan 
James Newkirk 
Ronald Curtice 

William Rowe 

Donald Santee 

George Sopko 

Rodney Darling 

Jack Foley 

Larry McVay 

Larry Thornton 
William Mason 
Joseph Kappes 
Ronald Sagraves 
William Nass 
Roger Smith 

Thomas Timko 

William Kistler 

Donald Emmons 

James Hall 

Warren Bratcher 

Richard Jones 



one bombed brother walked across 
the football field twice during the game, 
and the men remember another stoned 
brother who sang "My Desire" at the 
February Mardi Gras Party. 

OU's Theta Chi chapter joined 1 16 
others this year in recognizing the 
fraternity centennial. 


Carl Zeno 
Dale Clark 
Nick Restifo 
Lloyd Lopez 
Lynn Fuller 
William Schlauch 

J. Patrick Sturgiss 

Bob Kelley 

John Mienik 

C. Rickard Schwalm 

Richard Fry 

Philip Newman 

Roger Wood 
Donald Hauser 
David Lucas 
John Brammer 
David Nevin 
James Ervin 
Ronald Pellin 

Mac Chapman 
Richard Young 
Fred Houston 
Gust Volas 
Fred Armbruster 
Carl Stalzer 
Dale VanTine 

Allen Trusko 

H. Donald Wolpert 

Phil Giavasis 

Paul Bandy 

Bill Hall 

Jack Kolb 

Dan llles 

John Lancione 
Paul Reid 
James Blazer 
Donald Christensen 
Ralph Maria" 
Daniel Egelston 
Jack Keene 









A S 
















You are more than somewhat grateful that a college 
education does not end at slide rules and French con- 
jugations. You once scanned the extra-curricular life 
at Ohio University as you browsed through the university 
bulletin or the Freshman Handbook. You never knew 
that people could be interested in some of the pastimes, 
but you gave it a try. Looking around at that first 
meeting, you found most of the faces unfamiliar. You 
may have become shy and uncomfortable, but as the weeks 
progressed, you discovered your interests were the 
same as the fellow with the big "O" on his sweater, 
or the fellow that always carried books. You passed 
the year with your club as more than a spectator, 
suggested new ideas, led discussions, and welcomed 
guests. That lonely feeling had long since disappeared 
by the time you were nominated for an office or 
selected to head a committee. Now, if you think back to 
that first meeting, it seems a bit unreal. 





Six faculty members and five 
students which made up the 
Campus Affairs Committee met 
every Monday at 3:00 P.M. 
in the OU Center. 

This official executive com- 
mittee of campus extra-curricular 
life was held responsible for 
allocation of student activity fees, 
for final decisions relative to 
new organizations on campus, 
for those activities which affect 
campus and public relations, and 
for the jurisdiction over rules and 
regulations in which both men 
and women are involved. 

Row I : Betsey Johnson, Dean Maurel Hunkins, Tom Balding, Dean Mar- 
garet Deppen, Suzie Seiglred. Row 2: Julia J. Nehls, Larry W. Harper, 
K. H. Gusteson, C. L. Smith, Virginia Hahne. 


Kneeling: Craig Brown, Roily Smith, Jim Hartman, Bob DiCario, Jim Ervin. Seated: Carol Jo Colasurd, Ron Stockwell, 
Van Saufer, Cynthia Myers, Elaine Kertes, Warren Worthley, Sue Colbert, Liz Kurtz, Mrs. Janice Bixler, Jerry Reynolds, Alice 
Hawkins, Lois Peters. Standing: Joan Lock, Donna Elsasser, Judy Kick, Bernie Close, Paul Haring, Liz Morris, Phyllis Peterson, 
John Wood, Bob Forloine, Mike Gay, Margaret Elliot. 


Freshmen acquainted themselves with the OU 

Center early in the Fall at Freshman Frolics. But most 

OU students well-acquainted with Center facilities 

and activities remained unaware of the coordination 

and planning behind these activities and the force 

behind this coordination and planning. 

A force responsible only to Policy Board, composed 

of students, a faculty adviser, and the OU Center 

Director, Program Board divides itself into four main 

areas: Cultural, Social, Recreational and Publicity. 

In the Frontier Room, guys and gals stood beneath 

the ornaments with care, in hopes that some mistletoe 

they would find there, as promised. The same guys 

and gals flocked to coffee forums, informal dances, 

dancing lessons, bridge and table tennis tournaments 

— all sponsored by Center Program Board. 



Meeting occasionally in sessions open to all 
students on important issues like wages for 
student employment, Student Council this year 
developed a tradition it promises to continue. 

In February the Council brought Fred 
Waring to Mem Aud for the second consecutive 
year, one step in a program to provide high 
quality entertainment for the campus. An 
OfT-Campus Entertainment Screening Committee 
set up by the student governing body 
evaluated all proposed big name bands and 
limited them to one appearance a month. 

Coordinating all campus activities, Student 
Council's various committees organized 
convocations, registration line, Campus Chest 
Drive, Political Week, Career Day, Father's Day, 
Mother's Weekend activities, and Homecoming. 

r~ r . 

t^dfl/ki iV_ CJ*»*. 1 ?& 


Q 4^ >*vS-:oR 

^ |^>VA— y>J| 

Row I: Paul Jesse, Vee Estee, Bob M. Rodriguez, Miss Deppen, Tom Balding (President), Suzie Seigfred, Ann 
Noffsinger, Kay Sears. Row 2: Clay Henderson, Larry Harper, Dave Engster, Fred Malloy, Paul Richard 
Reid, Betsey Johnson, Pat Schneider, Gordon Keller, Dick Gibson, Rudy Koletic. 


Row I: Robert N. Giuliano, Richard F. McCarty, Richard F. Kiebler, Don W. Duncan, Andy Perine, Larry Harper (Presi- 
dent), Gil Camp, Dean Hunkins, Joseph E. DeCaminada, Fred Butcher, Jim Ratcliff, Jack Falkner, Ross E. Paulson. 


Men's Union Governing Board amended its constitution in February 
to facilitate a future merger with Women's League. Since the nature 
of the merger is evolutionary, the present action of MUGB maintained 
the sovereignty of both groups, but provided a basis of cooperation 
resulting in a more efficient and convenient government. 

The proposed merger would begin with the organization of a com- 
bined board consisting of the 1 2 members of MUGB and I 5 members of 
Women's League Senate. Meeting once a month the board would 
consider actions that concern both men and women. 

The February MUGB voters defeated an October recommendaiion 
that cars be banned from OU freshmen on campus. 

In June MUGB awarded three trophies for outstanding scholarship 
to the dorm and the floor with the highest average and to the dorm with 
the second highest average. 



First Row: Julia Shannon, Liz Morris, Betsey Johnson, Sally 
Carlson, Miss Deppen, Barbara Nellis, Martha Hoopman, 
Marjorie Moore. Second Row: Cynthia Young, Barbara Sha- 
weker, Carol Gerwig, Sue McMurray, Hedy Henss, Betti Baum, 
Eleanor Hall, Lynn Roenigk. 

When women decide to assume the responsibility for the standards and conduct of all 
coeds, anyone will agree that they are taking on a big job. But since its organization in 1927, 
Women's League has proved it can handle the task. 

The League joined with MUGB this year to initiate Courtesy Week on the already friendly 
OU campus. Posters and mobiles located at strategic places reminded coeds that the word for 
the week was "Smile." Women's League successfully planned Coed Prom, Freshman 
Women's Fashion Show, Bride's Bazaar, and the Leadership Training Conference. 


£<£>..-■£ f5 

First Row: Sally Roscover, Joanne Morton, Joyce Ann Lucas, Mary Centolanti, Bette Ann Cable, Thora Erwine, Barbara 
R. Roush, Connie Rhoads, Rosemary Harris, Barbara Nellis, Gwen Naus, Barbara Klinger, Jan Adams. Second Row: 
Shirley Bailey, Mary Diuelbiss, Judy DuPuy, Christina Kay, Barbara Amos, Dottie Fellows, Edna Way (Adviser), Jody 
McPherson (President), Annette Ballweg, Pat Florey, Judy Bailin, Jean Bachman, Bette Klein, Dottie Pavkov. Third Row: 
Anita Bemus, Jane Aldrich, Pat Mihalick, Corinne Hilberg, Eva Stone, Margaret Elliott, Judie Kick, Paula Harris, Elizabeth 
Given, Melinda Shuster, Edith Pershing, Gay Hargis, Regina Boyle, Carolyn Means, Dottie Higginbotham, Leah Elmer, 
Patricia Baun, Jo Clem, Merelyn Pellett, Carol Johnson, Ruth Welling, Pat White. 


A candle-shaped pin symbolizes membership in Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women's 
honor society. For initiation, the women must maintain a 3.5 accumulative 
for their first scholastic year. 

Acting in conjunction with Phi Eta Sigma, the group informed incoming students of 
their aims, and urged and rewarded high scholarship. 


Phi Eta Sigma encourages 
the maintenance of good scholar- 
ship by rewarding men at 
the beginning of their college 

The freshman men's honor 
society planned a fall tea and 
spring initiation banquet with (he 
members of Alpha Lambda Delta. 

First Row: Wayne Gammon, Jim Breh- 
mer, (Senior Adviser), Jack Kruempel- 
man (President), Smitty Schuneman, F. D. 
Kershner, Jr. (Faculty Adviser). Second 
Row: Jay Gordonson, Laurence D. 
Steinsapir, Ron Hart, Norman Mathews, 
Alex Davidson, Raymond Crumbley, 
Bill Schlott. Third Row: James Dieck- 
honer, Raymond Coen, Larry Tavcar, 
Dick Gardner, Marvin Berger, Dave 
Wolford. Fourth Row: Gene Westen- 
barger, Joseph Vincent Phillips, Harley 
Pelton Hathaway, James Edward Hart- 
man, Robert Leslie Stocker. 

First Row: Bill Ulle, Ron Nakatsuii, Ross Paulson, Don Todd, Dud Kircher, Jerry Rainey, Syl Angel, Al Sullivan, Lee Wurster, 
Second Row: Joy Gordonson, Ralph Longer, Charles Pinney, Rudy Koletic (President), Michael Samargya, AKred Ban- 
holzer, Carl Muck, Ralph F. Beckert (Faculty Adviser), Bill Zeh, Tom Balding. Third Row: John Callahan, Alan Gutt- 
man, Clark Higgins, Richard Fry, Doug Fairbanks, Jim Hall, Bill Perry, Charles Marr, Jay Hornsby, Bill Hinkle, Roger 
Pendell, Ted Jackson, Bob Robinson. 


Blue Key's first project, attaching bumper 
tags to Athens automobiles in support of the elec- 
tion day bond issue, began another year of 
service to the campus. 

A national honor fraternity for fraternity men, 
Blue Key membership combined the 
qualities of character, ability and leadership into 
a closely knit, active group. 

In an effort to foster Christmas spirit at OU, 
Blue Key members decorated Cutler Hall, Mem. 
Aud., the campus gate and green. Trees, 
colored lights and yuletide figures adorned the 
campus two weeks prior to the holiday recess. 

Playing a vital part in the success of Greek 
Week, Blue Key encouraged closer fraternity and 
sorority relations by introducing all Greek 
pledges at the IFPC Dance. 



Omicron Delta Kappa, a sort 
of advisory staff that discussed 
frankly and independently, 
met every other week to talk over 
campus problems. Recommenda- 
tions arrived at in these dis- 
cussions went out to University 
governing agencies. 

First Row: Henry Roenigk, Michael Sam- 
argya, Jay Hornsby. Second Row: Rudy 
Koletic, Charles Marr, Dave Lundberg, 
Ralph E. Kliesch, Warren Worthley, Ron- 
ald K. Tompkins (President), William Car- 
ter, Dean Taylor, George Starr Lasher, 
Ralph F. Beckert (Faculty Secretary). Third 
Row: W. H. Fenzel, James E. Thorn, Col. 
George W. Dickerson, Joseph H. Dando, 
Harvey Loeb, Tom Balding, James F. 


A conclave for informal discussions, J-Club met only once for 
another purpose this year, for a banquet on the night of J-Prom. 
The club tapped eleven new members, juniors and leaders in extra- 
curricular activities, on the eleventh hour of the eleventh day 
of the eleventh month. Occasionally the men brought their 
dates to the bi-monthly discussions, and coeds gained consideration 
again when the club selected honorary J-Clubbers. 

First Row: George Appunn, Tom Balding (President), Harvey Loeb, Bob dinger. Second Row: Larry Harper, 
Chuck Skipper, Art Williams, Dick Nellis, Michael Samargya, Hank Roenigk, R. K. Ingham (Adviser). Third Row: 
Ross Paulson, Fred Yoder, Dave Mocklar, Gordie Keller, Joe DeCaminada, Clark Higgins, Rog Pendell, Dud 
Kircher, Bill Ulle, Fred Butcher, Don Nadel. 

Seated: Hedy Henss, Libbie Cline, 
Marilyn Steck.June Noland, Elaine 
Quillen. Second Row: Sally Carl- 
son, Mary Jane Pitcher, Dorothy 
Ruland, Rosemary Bernard (Ad- 
viser), Mrs. Janice Bixler, Doris 
Sponseller, Marilyn Paulsen, Shir- 
ley Dickes. 


"Today's Mortar Boards Tomorrow" brought Mortar Board 

members from seven colleges to the OU campus in December 

for speeches and panels on the members' roles as citizens, 

homemakers, and career women. Early in the year the OU 

chapter gave study tips to freshmen and foreign students. 


The Chimes women made plans this year for their national 

convention, which will bring representatives from all 

parts of the country to Athens in August. After giving a banquet 

first semester for the Ohio History Test examinees, the 

Chimes ushered at both graduations. 

First Row: Carol Ger- 

wig, Eleanor Hall, Suz- 
anne Colbert, Mary 
Lee (President), Mrs. 
C. A. James (Adviser), 
Billie Howe, Carol My- 
ers, Julia Shannon. 
Second Row: Diane 
Corcelli, L i z Morris, 
Janie Wisby, Donna 
Nagy, Kay Sears, 
Marjorie Moore, Nor- 
ma Stephenson, Alice 
Carpenter, Mimi Far- 



An alert Air Force ROTC command at Ohio Uni- 
versity kept a pace ahead of the national Arnold 
Air Society this year by combining two groups into the 
Sabre Air Command. Proposed in the national conclave 
a year ago, the combination of Sabre Drill team 
and Air Command Squadron brought together a march- 
ing and a social group, and both functions still 
guide the single organization. 

Limited to AFROTC cadets in the basic course, 

Sabre Air Command met once a week in Carnegie Hall 

for lectures and movies and practiced precision 

drills two mornings a week. 

To promote education in air power, the Command 

toured Wright Patterson Air Force Base in 

January and sent its cadet officers to Denver to the 

national Arnold Air Society conclave over 

Easter vacation. 



Only Read Hall freshman Jim Henkel could outguess 

OSPE's mechanical brain in a game of tic tac toe and win 

for himself a ticket to the November Engineer's Ball. 

A creation of 1955 graduate Ben Bader, the machine stopped 

all other students for a week before the dance, and 

Henkel's victory won for him the title, Master Tic Tac Toe 


An OU organization since 1947, the Society instills a 
professional attitude and a knowledge of professional 
ethics in engineering students and keeps up with developments 
in the general field. 

In November these engineers toured the Burger Breweries 
in Cincinnati and were interviewed on radio station 
WLW by Paul Dixon. 

First Row: Michael Dorohoff, James Mabry, Bill Claypool, Victor Tapouni, Dave Dever (President), Paul Harla- 
mert, Richard Harnar, Dick Dickhaus. Second Row: Cad Sohl, William E. Hobzek, Richard Kehl, Walter Weber 
Harold Coulter, Mahmut R. Iris, Robert McCarty. Third Row: John Piotrowsky, Fred Grew, Richard Gast, 
George Kaut, William Hinkle, Ralph Miller, Charles Carbol, Gary Schwartz, Robert Shuman. Fourth Row: 
George W. Clark (Adviser), A. W. Sapyta, Al Banholzer, O. Edvardo Melo, William Hudson, Juan Moya, 
George W. Palmer Ronald Sterrett, Donald Glowe, Charles Carmichael, Dan Morrison, Fifth Row: Roger Had 
ley, Tom Oatman, John Sackl, Carl Andreano, Robert Post, James Costabile, Jerry Thompson, Thad Picken- 
paugh, Lester Tinkham, Bruce Prestien. 


First Row: Ronald M. Nakatsuji, Robert Roll, Ronald Owens, Richard Williams (President), Capt. Marcus C. 
Scheumann, Adviser), Eldon C. Lown, Russell D. Smith, James Maurer, Ed Hamer. Second Row: John Dalton. 
John E. Brammer, Robert Rodriguez, Gus Volas, Joe Kasinec, Philip A. Krock, John Robbins, Warren Worth- 
ley, Jerry Lyons, Ray J. Leonard, Bob Karban, James H. Welker, Roger W. Fenneman, Joe W. Hanna, Gary 
R. McCune. 


To raise the standard of military education at Ohio 
University, Scabbard and Blade set its standards high. Ad- 
mitting both Army and Air Force advance corps 
cadets, the honor society required that pledges have at least 
a 2.5 accumulative and a rank in the upper 10 per cent 

of their military classes. 

Twenty-one cadets met the qualifications in time for the 

first semester initiation, and Col. Lewis A. Bonifay, deputy 

chief of the Ohio Military District, spoke at the banquet 

after the January ceremonies. The society tapped 

pledges again at the February Military Ball. 

And at the same time Scabbard and Blade co-sponsored 
its recreational activity of the year. The campus' 
only strictly formal dance, the Ball gave the military depart- 
ments their chance to select an honorary colonel. 

From its bi-weekly meetings Scabbard and Blade sent 
Second Lt. Charles E. Serpan to its national convention in 

Madison, Wis. 



Vibrant commands, rhythmic cadence and intricate drill maneuvers 
executed to precision, reflect explicit qualities of OU's army 
ROTC company of Pershing Rifles. Attempting to encourage, pre- 
serve and develop the highest ideals of the military profession, the 
exhibition drill team competed at the Pershing Rifle First Regimental drill 
meet at the University of Kentucky. OU's cadets copped top honors 

four times in the last six meets. 

tv*'.r**.* $■■'!■ tt 44 
M ; 4 '4,44 4 4 4 ^44 


'*~ 3: 

First Row: Ann Gutridge, Elaine Graffis, Adger Cowans, Joyce Kane, Ronald Hard- 
ing, Susannah Lane. Second Row: Alice Embleton, Jan Johnston, Elva J. Johnson, 
Kris Arndt, Janet McConnell. Third Row: Phil Durnell, Carol Jean Fervier, Mary K. 
Babcock (Adviser), Pat Finlen, Ted Pritchard. 


Nimbly leaping and pirouetting, members of Orchesis presented 

their graceful interpretations of musical compositions in "Tights'N Lights," 

the February dance concert. Under the direction of Miss Mary 

Babcock, modern dance instructor, the group organized the entire show, 

arranging all the choreography, and handling publicity for 

the production. 

Throughout the year the dance group toured Ohio, dancing in pro- 
grams at high schools, and appeared before OU students in the 
Fine Arts Production and the OU Center's Classical Hours. 

First Row: Diane Barnhart, 
Marilyn Johnson, Bill Mclver, 
Susie Spiess, Don Nadel, Sonya 
Donlan, Dottie Higginbotham. 
Second Row: Lois Weglinski, 
Jean Ann Newland, Claire 
Cleve, Carol Wells. Third Row: 
Elizabeth Kurtz, Millard Mosley, 
Sally Valentine. 

A«L fel 


First Row: James Ertner, 
Eugene Marquardt, Art 
Foltz, Burnett Moody, Stan- 
ley W. Jansa, David G. 
Budd, Harold G. Lewis, 
Frederick J. Calkins, Barend 
Roelolsen. Second Row: 
Wayne W. McCauley, Jack 
Wetzel, John P. Janusz, Al 
Roth, Charles G. Kittle, 
James C. Stamets, Ronald 
B, Johnson, Charles E. Rus- 
sell (President), Eugene Jen- 
nings (Adviser), Dick Young, 
James C. George, Jr., Hild- 
ren G. Hall, Roger Bartley, 
Arthur L. Welsh, Vernon L. 
Curie, Robert J. Ziegman. 

First Row: Raymond C. 
Pfriem, Willard A. Ries, Jr., 
Paul A. Oldfield, Clark E. 
Biggins, Joseph Chicky, Roy 
P. Davis, Leo H. Hoernsche 
meyer, Kenneth E. Skeels, 
Tom Lyons. Second Row 
Ray Scholes, Don Van Vliet 
Bob Moody, James T. Al 
bert, Jr., L. D. Whitmer 
James E. Boring, Sam M 
Carty, Bill Hodgdon, Ed 
Eckenfels, Frank Fischer, 
David Rose, Robert L. Stack- 
er, Donald C. Reed. 



More than one hundred members guided the Vet's Club 

into its first full year of existence, and in November 

the ex-GI's elected their second slate of officers. In their efforts 

to stimulate interest in the club, they sponsored a dance at 
the Armory the same month and invited all 900 OU veterans. 

Because it represented almost a sixth of the student body, 
the club fought for seats on student council and MUGB. 



Men's Independent Association brought riders and drivers together by op- 
erating the travel service at the Center information booth and helped give fellow 
students inexpensive entertainment by participating in the MIA movie 

In January MIA converted the Center Ballroom into a fairytale setting for 
the Cinderella Ball. Sophomore Anita White reigned over the dance and re- 
ceived 20 gifts from Athens merchants. 

First Row: Barry Greenwald. Dale Stoin, Alex Bakos, Jack Piotrowsky (President), W. T. Fishback (Adviser), Richard Gast, 
J. David Kurtz, Carl Ohnmeiss. Second Row: Robert Wenger, David Marsh, George P. Bienstadt, Dave Bunge, F. Ned 
Winter, James L Maioros, Jim Dilley, Dick Fischer. 


First Row: L. C. Stoats (Ad- 
viser), Ross Paulson, Mar- 
jorie Moore (President), 
Paula Hayne, Joan Lock, 
Gordon Wiseman (Adviser). 
Second Row: Ellen Berg, 
Janeen Harper, Betty Jo Til- 
den, Linne Carlson. Tom Ly- 
ons, Joan Kreinbring, Fran 
Isaly. R. Smith, Bill Loftus, 
Dave Wolford, Ann Noff- 
singer, Dottie Fellows, Gwen 
Naus, Sandy Segall, Beverly 


Numbering 49 juniors and seniors, Tau Kappa Alpha required of its prospec- 
tive members two years in speech activities and a rank scholastically in the upper 
10 per cent of the student body. 

TKA fostered an interest among student speakers in the debate and discussion 
teams, two of OU's most serious intercollegiate competitors. In January the A 
debate team captured first place in a ten-college meet at Ohio Wes- 
leyan, and the B team won three-fourths of its matches the same weekend. Later 
the same teams participated in the Ohio State and the National Intercolleg- 
iate meets. The debate teams have captured 30 championships in 25 years. 



The largest organization on 
campus, the Rifle Club had I 30 
members. By paying $5 and 
attending three meetings, the rifle- 
men could have fired at the 
range six times a week with 
government weapons and ammuni- 
tion. Under Sgt. George 
Carmichael's coaching, the 
members practiced and fired for 
honors in spring matches. 

First Row: MS George W. Carmichael, Charles Archbold, William Hilz, 
Hal Foyer, Don Kuhn. Second Row: Carole Krivos. Pat Fletcher, JoAnn 
Stonerock, Kay Treon, Dorothy Frye. Third Row: Robert Hill, Bernie 
Schwirzgebel, Bob Deal, Lynn Fuller, Edward Jasovsky, Tom Shafer, Bill 
McConnell. L. P. dinger, Bob Oser, Jim Ulsh, Joel Drembus. Jeremy 
Murphy, Gary Flanders. David Bellan, David Davis, Bob Snader, John 
Tirpack, Roger Strauss, Mervyn Haft. 


First Row: Joan Buzzard, Sue Clark, Gwen Naus, Joy Ashley, Judy Mauer. Second Row: Kay Manuel (Adviser), Carol Lee 
Myers (President), Barbara Schmuck, Lina Klein, Marilyn Harig, Judy Holmes, Justine Anderson, Peggy Raub. Third Row: 
Peggy Stanford, Alicia Crow, Lynn Carlson, Zoe Bargdill, Julie Simmons, Sonya Donlan, Thora Erwine, Mary Angela 
Stanford, Carol Ann Parr. Fourth Row: Beverly Sommerfield, Lee Erdmann, Sue McMurray, Marge Gibson, Lucille Kass, 
Joan Ronan, Beverly Szabo. Barbara Hughes, Joan Baker. 


"Symphony in Sea," music of the oceans, turned the OU Nata- 

torium into Neptune's kingdom when Dolphin Club presented its water 

show in April. Vicarious visits to oceans and seas around the 

world provided a panorama of color and continental flavor. 

On Wednesday evenings the rest of the campus may have chosen the 

MIA movie or the library, but the 30 members of Dolphin Club spent an 

hour in the pool, swimming to music and perfecting synchronized stunts. 

Selection of members in the spring gave the new, or junior, Dolphins 
a chance to practice through the summer months and return to 

OU ready to exhibit new skills. 

The Dolphin Club oversees the activities of the Finnettes, knowing 
that some members of the junior club will someday swim as Dolphins 




FT rsf Row: lllene Siegliiz, Sarah Jane Overholt, Sally Cfricman, Kay Fri, Kitty Lewand, Barb Joyce, Sue Burn- 
side. Second Row: Marilyn Krai (President), Jeanie Cralt, Jean Adcock, Barb Zimmerman, Roma Fisher, 
Nadine IvTskow, Jean Bachman, Beth Mayhew, Ann Pember, Mary Jo Grant, Mary Jane Shaw. Third Row: 
Ellen Thompson, Joan Helber, Chris Doggette, Ann Whitmore, Sylvia Smith, Nancy Chappelear, Anna Jean 
Radanovich. Fourth Row: Peggy Hamilton, Trudy To:o, Barbara Schmuck (Adviser), Joann Conovcr, Lois 
Riggs. Fifth Row: Jackie Hien, Kay Latham, Betsy Moore, Phyllis Kroncher, Carol Retter, Susie Miller 
Rosemary Leist, Robin Coleman, Mary Wirts, Nancy Hart, Annette Forsythe, Martha Nolan, Gretchen 


"I am a little Finnette. 
I can't swim very well yet. 
But I will practice hard, I know, 
So I can be in the Water Show." 

After learning this doggerel at initiation, the new member 

strived to fulfill the lines by perfecting her swimming skills. 

The Finnettes performed for the Dolphins at a splash party. 


First Row: A. H. Rhodes, George 
Smirnov, Jim Kortan, Fon-Nyean 
Leong, Rowland Okalor, Pedro R. 
Herrera, Jake Jacobs. Nyema Baker. 
Second Row: Dick Graves, Antony 
Huber, George Emm Perpinias, Hans 
Von Kiparski, Ralph M. Buff. Mah- 
mut R. Iris, Takis Lymberopoulos, 
Denny O. Wallace, Jerry W. Lieber- 
man, Stanley A. Rodman, John M. 
Tirpack, Du Pyo Chyun, Paul Kroh. 

An internationally flavored OU Soccer Club representing North 

and South America, Africa, and Europe triumphed over three varsity 

college teams, Denison, Dayton, and Ohio Wesleyan, for a 

perfect season. The club produced the only intercollegiate soccer team 

in Ohio with an undefeated record. 


Hockey Club — First Row: Natalie Smith, Edee 
Reinlcer, Mary Bernard, Sue Clark, Joan Buz- 
zard, Jeanie Luongo. Second Row: Jodie 
Hirsh, Kay Mergler, Alicia Crow, Billie Howe. 


Sorority Board — First Row: Bernie Close, 
Mary Bernard, Gail Boyd, Shirley Heilman, 
Ellen Berger, Dorothy Fudge. Second Row: 
Lois Peters, Nancy Neth, Eleanor Christian, 
Marcia Smith, Jo Hartshorne, Carol Fervier, 
Doris Kubes. 

W.R.A. scheduled a Sports Day in December, inviting seven colleges 

to join OU coeds in a day of competition. In the spring W.R.A. 

sponsored a "Play Day" for nearby high schools. 

Try-outs open to girls of all classes, Tennis Club played colleges 

both at home and away. 

Identified by their white outfits and emblems, Tennis Club sent 
players selected from an internal tournament to an Ohio Women's 

Inter-Collegiate tennis tournament. 

jn|li*e> O 

Sports Board — First Row: Barbara 
Schmuck, Sue Clark, Joan Buzzard, 
Billie Howe. Second Row: Carol Ann 
Parr, Carmella Jeffries, Alicia Crow, 
Jeanie Luongo, Ange Stanford, Ed- 
die Buchanan. Third Row: Pat Ho- 
gan, Kay Mergler, Dot Wells, Bar- 
bara Hughes, Sue McMurray, Jo 
Bowers, Jan Johnston, Miss Manuel. 

vnttG(?fi e> 

First Row: Mary Bernard, Sally Hull, 
Edee Reinker, Pat Greeney, Sue Clark. 
Second Row: Billie Howe, Barbara 
Schmuck, Kay Mergler. 

First Row: Sue Clark, Gail Boyd, Mary Bernard 
(President), Billie Howe, Natalie Smith, Ange 
Stanford. Second Row: Carmella Jeffries, Alicia 
Crow, Kay Foxall, Jo Hartshorne. Carol Jean 
Fervier, Kay Mergler, Miss Kate McKemie. 

Functioning to foster true sportsmanship and to encourage the develop- 
ment of a permanent interest in recreational activities, the Women's 
Recreational Association operated under four boards. 

A sports board comprised of a chairman, sports managers, and dorm 
managers scheduled seasonal sports and tournaments. 

Working separately, a sorority board coordinated inter-sorority 

First Row: Sue Clark, Kay Mergler, Billie Howe, Jody 
Hirsch, Second Row: Lou Edmonson, Carol Jean 
Fervier, Phyllis Denlinger. 

Tennis Club — First Row: Clarice Hahn, Mary Ann 

Robatin. Second Row: Gail Boyd, Pat Synan 

Connie Rifici, Karen Hye-Knudsen, Shirley Mateer. 

Third Row: Dot Wells, Pat Butterfield, 

Phyllis Logsdon, Marian Petzel. 


First Row: Roger Fenneman, Dick Nellis, Don Lundstrom, Ray Thompson, Erland Ahlberg, John Halak, Bob Karban, 
Steve Rudo. Second Row: Dick Fishbaugh, Scotty Griesheiimer, Jim Krager, Jay Hornsby, Bob Bartels (Advisor), John 
Bier (President), Dave Lundberg, Frank Nixon, Joe Saggio, John Evans. Third Row: Don McBride, Walt Gawronski, 
Jack Vair, Bob Ripple, Hoyt Hathaway, Stan Viner, Vern Smith, Dirk Moore, Doug Fairbanks, Bob Sapashe, Harry 
Weinbrecht, Max Krecic, Chuck Karikas, Tom Nevits. 

Varsity O adopted a new memorial to varsity teams this year in 
anticipation of the proposed fieldhouse. In lieu of the customary name 
plaques on the gymnasium wall, group pictures of teams began 
a series of photographs to eventually adorn the fieldhouse. 

Initiating four other projects, the letter-winners formed their own alumni 
association, sponsored a January dance, performed trampoline, wrest- 
ling and boxing exhibitions at basketball halftimes. 



"On my honor I will do my best to do my duty," opening phrase of the 
Boy Scout Oath, guides Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity. 

The local APhiO's, 40 men previously and presently affiliated with 
scouting, assisted the University this year by proctoring exams, count- 
ing votes, and guiding tours of the campus. Another APhiO project, the 
district Boy Scout banquet Dec. 8 in Athens, attracted 200 Scouts. 


First Row: David Staver, Rob- 
ert Mokren, Duane Neimer, 
John Sowers, (President), Dick 
Kaufman, Harold Winkler. 
Second Row: Bob Nachtrieb, 
Malcolm Klaiman, Willard 
Ries, Jr., John Carl, Taber 
J. Chadwick, Richard K. 
Harnar, Jack Milby, John 
W. Kemp. 

First Row: Pat White, Barb Harding, 
Carol Blough, Connie Rhoads, Jere 
Studebaker, Audrey Hoch, Joyce Baker, 
Martha Hoopman. Second Row: Belinda 
Harding, Barbara Ziegler, Nettie Nen- 
no, Susan Shepard, Dr. P. G. Krauss 
(Advisor), Sonia Nylen, Dr. Morton Ben 
son (Advisor), Dionne Goebel, Rita 
Bojanowski, Margaret Efland, Mary Lee 
Schupp. Third Row: John McCreary, 
Dan Younker, Eugene Hughes, Marion 
Schaus, Bill McConnell, William J. Mor- 
tin, Paul Steinback, Larry Grunwald, 
Joseph Denham, Adam Bors, Joseph 
Kastellic, Philo Wasburn, Jim Cook, 
William R. Bell, Paul Lehman, Jack 
Nemec, John Johnson, Harry Mihalik, 
Peter Croitoru. 


In informal meetings German Club members — German-Americans, 

exchange students, and language majors — talked and sang in the 

Teutonic language. Visiting German professors discussed the problems 

of the Homeland at meetings, and the group's leaders arranged 

play and movie presentations. 

The club sponsored the all-campus showing of the movie, "Marriage 

of Figarro," in December, and just before the Christmas vacation 

the organization celebrated the holiday by eating German food and 

drinking popular German beverages at an all-German party. 


Eta Sigma Phi, an honorary fraternity for students majoring in the 

classics, endeavors to stimulate interest in the study of the classics 

and to increase knowledge of the art and literature of ancient Greece 

and Rome. 

Latin students from Athens High School and Mechanicsburg attended a 
tea at which ESP members explained their organization. 

First Row: Andrea Wrenn, 
Charlotte Pastor, Liz 
Morris, Larry Thornton, 
Eleen Wickline, (Presi- 
dent), Carol Gerwig, Liz 
Maddox, Ruth Chastain. 
Second Row: Dr. Henry 
W. Traub, Bill Carter, 
Sonya Donlan 
Nancy Gerhard, Phyllis 
Peterson. Nadine Davis. 
Evelyn Dailey, Dorothy 
Pavkov, Ronald Adams, 
Paul R. Murphy, (Advisor). 


Like Sigmund Romberg "With A Song in My Heart," thirty-five women 

wanted to express the melody within them and got together twice 

a week this year just to sing. The Glee Club, open to any coed who liked 

to sing and weathered a tryout, had a repetoire of mostly classical 

music and frequently sang a cappella. 

Music Hall rehearsals prepared the group for the winter and spring 

concerts with the Men's Glee Club. The Winter concert featured the 

"Christmas Cantata" by Luebeck, and Gala Haines and Mary Baldwin 

sang solos in the program. 

Providing entertainment through musical expression by a select group 

that had the ability and desire to sing, the Glee Club gave a 

Christmas convocation and Christmas sing for the campus. Not limiting 

its talents to campus presentations, the club entertained patients at the 

Athens State Hospital and members of the Rotary Club. 

The club offered the girls, mostly non-music majors, a chance for 

small-group singing and stressed memorization of all selections prior 

to performances. The musically-full year ended with a dinner at the 

Sportsman in the spring. 

Miss Evangeline Merritt directed the Glee Club and assisted the 

officers: Connie Binegar, president; Nancy Wickert, secretary; Pat Hurtt, 

publicity chairman; Margaret Smith, librarian, and Roberta 

Young, accompanist. 


A last faint hum of conversation died in Memorial Auditorium and the 
heavy velvet curtains parted to reveal Men's Glee Club, attired 
in tuxedos, poised for the signal from the director's skilled hands. A soloist 
stepped forward and sang a Christmas folk song, the chorus of 
voices behind him weaving a background of intricate harmony as the 
hands rose and fell until the last measure had died. There was a 
moment of silence until the voices resumed again. Then the men sang en- 
thusiastically when the audience joined them in a favorite Christmas carol. 

The Glee Club sang again, in the spring concert, and helped enter- 
tain the Teachers' Association Conference in October. High school stu- 
dents taking the November Ohio History Test on campus heard the group. 

The hands glided beyond the campus when the men traveled to high 

schools and church groups on the spring tour into the northwestern part 

of the nation. A candellabra traveled with them to rest on the piano above 

the fingers of George Sands, who accompanied the concerts. 

Although most of the men gained one hour's credit by singing with the 
club, some of them participated only for their own enjoyment. 





First Row: Dorothy Ruland, Sarah Schramm. Martha Dee Morrison (President), Rosalind Wirick, Helen Koehler. Second 
Row: Marlene Bumgardner, Ruthie Curry, Ronna Gardner, Carol Rice. Third Row: Gala Haines, Janet Miller, Marge 
McCormick, Nancy Domer, Sheila George, Dottie Higginbotham, Jeanne Rose, Ada Louise Smalley, Nancy Gordon. 


Dedicated to furthering the cause of music in the college and community 
by participating actively in musical productions, Sigma Alpha lota, 
Women's National Music Fraternity, conducted Sunday evening musical 
hours at the OU Center. SAI presented a program of contemp- 
orary American music in conjunction with Phi Mu Alpha, Men's 
Music Fraternity, at the American Musicale December 6. 


American music, the heritage of a com- 
paratively new country, prompted the score for 
the American Musicale, produced jointly by 
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia and its sister, Sigma 
Alpha lota. 

The musicale represented one of four 
steps toward the goal of Phi Mu Alpha, that 
step of furthering the cause of this country's 
contemporary music. 

For its performance in the school year 
1954-55, OU's chapter of Phi Mu Alpha won 
the Province Merit Award, which recognized 
the best regional chapter. 

First Row: Donald Haddad, Larry Kozak, Charles Marr, 
(President), Earl Stahl, John Sommers, George W. Sands. 
Second Row: LeRoy E. McBane, Norman Lanning, Bernard 
R. Madej, George J. Crawford, William Shepherd, Harry 
Theohar, Philip L. Peterson, (Advisor), Charles R. Atkinson, 
Karl E. Witzler, Ellis Schuman, Leighton Conkling, Alexander 



"Damit, get off this stage right now!" could 
have come reverently from the lips of Dr. Karl 
Ahrendf, when the familiar dog of that name put 
on a "His Master's Voice" act at the fall concert 
of the Symphony orchestra. The small hound perch- 
ed himself at the edge of the stage, and wagging 
his tail, proceeded to gaze thoughtfully at the con- 

This year the orchestra emphasized a "learn 
while you play" policy. Sight reading played an 
important part in the bi-weekly rehearsals, since 
the group felt this would add to their proficiency. 

Twenty-six non-student members, some coming 
from as far away as Columbus, supplemented the 
student membership this year. 

The concerts contained selections in the classi- 
cal, romantic and modern veins. The organization 
combined with the University's entire music depart- 
ment to play a major role in the Christmas Convo- 

Ernst Dohnanyi, noted pianist and composer, 
conducted the orchestra in pre-concert practice 
sessions, and then appeared as soloist, presenting 
two Mozart concertos at the orchestra's spring 
concert late in March. 



The crowd pushed forward, straining for a glimpse of 

the 1955 Homecoming Parade, led by OU's 1 I 5-piece 

Marching Band. After that first sparkling performance, the 

band played for all the Bobcat home games and 

the Migration Day game at Miami, providing each 

contest with a colorful halftime show. 

The band cooperated with the Bobcat Club, organized 

in October. On Friday night before each football 

game in Athens, a part of the band gathered on the steps 

of the OU Center and played for the Club's pep rallies. 

When the gridders had put away the cleats and 

shoulder pads for another year, the band divided into 

two groups, a concert and an activities band. 

On Jan. 15 the concert band presented Sigurd Rascher, 

world-famous saxophonist, in a Mem-Aud Concert. 

With the warm weather in May came the Concerts 

under the Elms by the same band. 

Playing for basketball and baseball games, the activities 

band supported the cheering section. Under the alias 

of "Minelli's Music Masters," this group touched 

up the acts in the November Varsity O Show v/ith 

accompaniment and added a solo of its own. 

Caps reversed meant a Bobcat gridiron victory 
I and a slowdown of Richland Avenue traffic. 


1 * « 

Belinda Harding, Billie Howe 
(President), Dorothy Minelli (Advisor), 
Dorothy Ruland, Barbara Harding, 
Helen Koehler. 


Guided by the motto, "Tau Beta Sigma for greater bands," these 

girls performed and sponsored inconspicuously on campus. 

Besides helping bring the Navy Band here in April for two concerts 

and co-sponsoring Band Day, they played for a February 

Center Music Hour and planned the spring band picnic. 


First Row: Leroy McBane, Charles 
Atkinson, James Kirlangitis, Harry 
Theohar. Second Row: Charles Minelli 
(advisor), John Sommers, Norm Lan- 
ning, Don Haddad, Howie Chapman, 
Charles Marr, Charles Speaks. 

The men's band honor society, Kappa Kappa Psi, operated as a 

a service group by giving general assistance to the music 

department and sponsored OU's fast-stepping marching band 

and concert band. 

As the representative body of the band, Kappa Kappa Psi co- 
sponsored Band Day on Nov. 12, attracting 24 high school 
bands from Southeastern Ohio to the Ohio-Bowling Green game. 

w* .A 

fr #S^^»4i § 


i . JrBL 

Jf /f: jTV -il 


If I 

First Row: Alice Carpenter, Adger 
Cowans, Peg Jones, Shirley Mateer, 
Marsha Peoples. Second Row: Darrell 
Morris, Kris Arndt, Dolly Dannes, 
Melinda Shuster, Dale A. Hoplight, 
Judith Smart. Third Row: Joanna 
Byers, (President), David Knauf, Mary 
Ann Pancake, Sherman Owens, Joyce 
Kane, Kaye Kaufman. Fourth Row: 
Albert Johnston, Mimi Farmer, Leslie 
F. Matthews, Ray Gerrell, Craig M. 


Capture that final moment of anticipation before the curtain slides 
open. Members of Footlighters know it well. 

Unseen, unheard, in dressing rooms, in the wings, almost anywhere 

in the theatre, they are wondering. Will the patch on that second act 

flat show? Is the make-up too dark? Will the orange 

gown tear during the ballroom scene? 

And when the curtain falls they know they have learned just a 

little more of the theatre. 

Sharing this knowledge with the campus, Footlighters 
presented a review of theatre operations in October. 







Don Chichester, Ray Gerrell, Patricia 
Miller, Mary Ann Pancake, James 
C. Huff (President). 

A measure of both honor and achievement in the theater, NCP 
membership has represented for 34 years the highest goal of campus 
theater majors. 

OU's chapter became one of the six charter members of the 
national organization in 1922, and as a selective organization, NCP has 
remained the smallest of three national theater honor societies. It 
determines membership by the number of hours worked on and 
off stage, scholastic average and individual services to the theater. 

NCP'S influence on the OU campus extends further than 
that of an honor society. This year the group arranged publicity and 
advanced ticket sales for the University Theater. 



Some take pictures for a living, others for fun. The OU Camera 
Club combined the talents of future professional and hobbyist alike 
in an effort to promote interest and skills in photography. 

A modern sound system, donated to the photography department 
by the Camera Club, afforded all students an opportunity for better 
results through more pleasant working conditions. 

Each student taking a course in photography carried a photo- 
identification card prepared by the Camera Club. Off campus the Club 
conducted a print show designed to interest high 
school students in new photographic processes. 

First Row: Smitty Schuneman, Shirley Fisher, Mrs. Clarence H. White, Jim Harting (President), Clarence H. White 
(Advisor), Robert Cooper, Joe M. Smith. Second Row: Jack Kelly, Rich Priebe, Jim Steer, Bill Huck, Dave Bunge, 
Howard Hommel, Ronold Stockwell, Adger Cowans, Jim Stauffer, Gerald Zellers, Robert L. Palmer. 

Foreground: Bruce Humphrey, Paul Fusco, Jim Craig. Seated or Reclining: Betty Truxell, Bob 
McElroy (president), Von Smith, Leo Wilhelm, Dave Kendall, Clarence White, Liz Kurtz, Tom 
Atkins, Fred Demarest. Standing: Tom Richards, Ralph Kliesch, George Bienstadt, Joe Noble, 
Don Saum, Jim Ertner, Robert Mayer, Jim Harting. Elevated: Ed Rhine, Burnett Moody, Keichi 
Nakamoto, Rick Lippincott, Al Grover. 


Imagine the inspired photographer. Picture him 

trudging across campus, burdened with tripod, flashlamp 

and camera, rehearsing his shopworn phrase, 

"Now wet your lips and say cheese," Got it? This, 

then, is a Kappa Alpha Mu. 

KAM satisfied its chief function by promoting and 

executing photo-journalism on every phase of campus 

life. KAM's money-making project, photographing couples 

at campus dances, financed a trip to Chicago, where 

glimpses of professional work and tours of magazine and 

newspaper plants provided the members with incentive. 

The group put together three identical volumes of 

representative work from each local Kappa Alpha 

Mu this year. One copy found its way to industry, another 

to high schools, and the third remained in the local chapter. 



Members of Delta Phi Delta, national art fraternity, put away 

their palettes and brushes on Mother's Weekend and exhibited 

their work, at the same time offering it for sale. Whether 

the spectator preferred subjective or objective art, he found 

satisfaction, for the exhibit of oils, water colors, drawings, sculpture, 

and mobiles represented a broad cross-section of creative work. 

On the same weekend Delta Phi Delta awarded $25 to the out- 
standing freshman in art at the Honors Day Convocation. 

The organization also financed the showing of a movie which 
demonstrated various techniques in art. 

First Row: Myrdith Sherow, Mignonette Yin, Marie Davidson, Pat Headlee. Second Row: Helen Clark, Sally Tibbits 
Art Vermillion, William H. Olpp, Richard Sefton (President), Frank L. Daniels, Linda King, Adrienne Pomeroy. 



First Row: William Hilz, Jerry Mann, 
Don Miller, Dean Lucas, Phil 
Rees, Bart Derby. Second Row: 
William S. Baxter (advisor), Harvey 
Loeb, Archie Greer (advisor), Dave 
Mocklar, Craig Johnson. Third Row: 
Rome Syroid. Alice Carpenter, 
Charles Brinkham, Charlene Allen, 
Tom Roper, Harriet Reich, Paul 
Westrick, Mary Jane Pitcher. 


The life of the WOUI radio student centered on the spoken word. 

In getting out of the ivory tower of the classroom he stepped into 

the world of practical experience, and as a result, he lived his art, 

the art of speaking. 

Discussions among the future commentators, disk jockeys, emcees, 
and even technicians revolved around speech, its preparation and 
its execution. Even in WOUI's broadcasts the student spoke, about every- 
thing, in every form, from interviews to informal chats to newscasts. 


Chi Rho Beta, like Topsy, just grew 
this year. Three members opened the fall 
semester, but quickly pledged 
14 fellow radio students. 

The pledges undertook the collection 
of pictures of past Chi Rho Beta presi- 
dents and past station managers and 
set up a gallery on the station walls. 

Informal and without a money-making 
project, Chi Rho Beta met whenever and 
wherever invited, and even gathered, 
on occasion, in a barn. 

First Row: Dean Lucas, Tom Ebbert, Phil Rees, 
Dave Mocklar. Second Row: Archie Greer 
(advisor), Harvey Loeb, Mary Jane Pitcher (presi- 
dent), Becky Brooks, Vincent Jukes. Third Row: 
Bill Hilz, Roman Syroid, Tom Roper, Alice 
Carpenter, F. Craig Johnson, William S. Baxter 
(advisor), Paul Westrick. 


First Row: Diane Corcelli, Mrs. Gwen Roach, June Noland, June Roseberry (President), Joonn Rusche, Mrs. L. J. 
Hortin, Nelda Booth. Second Row: Shirley Dobbs, Carole Jacobs, Libbie Cline, Barb Darling, Pat Golene, Maxine 
Lowry, Jo Higginbotham, Barb Douglass, Mari Lynn Swanton, Lorrie Girsch. 


Candlelight, evergreens, and the ringing of 
the campus chimes set the mood for Theta 
Sigma Phi's Christmas readings Sunday after- 
noon before the December vacation. Members of 
this national journalism honor society gave the 
same readings at the Athens County 
Home later in the same week. 

The Theta Sigs went through the trials of sales- 
women to finance a representative at their 
national convention this summer, selling tickets 
to productions at the Hartman Theater in Columbus 
and subscriptions to Time, Life, and Sports 


To encourage prospective journalists in the 
undergraduate classes, the society gave a 
tea for freshman and sophomore women in No- 
vember, and later hosted a Press Pass 
Party for Athens High School seniors 
interested in writing as a career. 





What is journalism? Is it a trade, one complete with time clocks and 

union cards? Or is it a profession — a profession whose 

prerequisites for success are idealism, imagination, and pride? 

Seeking to prove to the American reading public that journalism is 
distinctly the latter, Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity 
founded at DePauw University in 1908, has fought for the restoration 
of these ideals. OU's SDX chapter, chartered by George Starr 
Lasher in 1932, has consistently aimed for and succeeded in the establish- 
ment of these high standards on a campus-wide and later-day basis. 

Lectures by visiting professional journalists like the Columbus Dispatch's 

Roy Cross and talks by OU journalists like Publicity Director Dick 

Bitters and Prof. Russ Baird imbued chapter members with 

interesting sidelights of the profession. The chapter also sponsored 

the Newspaper Ball, "Nightbeat," and published the 

complimentary desk blotters passed out in the registration lines. 

Proof of Sigma Delta Chi's success at Ohio University? 
A fourth-place tie for chapter effectiveness at November's national 

convention in Chicago. 

Row 1 : Ron Aungst, Charles Henderson, Ralph Longer, Larry Harper, Saul Bennett Ostrove, Ahmed Essa. Row 
2: Frank Bowers. L. J. Hortin (adviser), Willard H. Smith, Carl Hutchinson, Robert dinger, James E. Thorn, Bob 
Kirsop, Fred Treesh. Row 3: Dave Scheen, Thomas Conaway, Paul Efaw, Robert Smarto, Donald C. Mitrovich, 
Thomas C. Lyons, Warren R. Crofoot, Ron Ginger, Bill Kuhs, Fred Yoder, Dave Beato. Row 4: Dave Harrison, Wes 
Marshall, Carle Conrad, Traian Vance, Tom Levy, Larry Tavcar, Bob Richardson, Ralph E. Kliesch, Bob Prather. 




Row I: Judy Small, Sue Keller, Mary Flannery, Carol Myers, Esther Fleming, Jackie Gorun. Row 2: Suzanne Smith, Carol 
Dean, Marilyn Ballas, Cynthia Wallace, Deanna Mihalick, Kay Black, Cynthia Noles, Heidi Holmes. Row 3: John Lent, 
Tom Sawyer, Al Ebbers, Stan Rodman, Al Luria, Al Pikora (President), Ray Thomas, Karl Marchand, Ray Crumbley, 
Glenn Himebaugh, Dick Grosenbaugh. 

The Scribes related their meetings to journalistic 

organizations on and near campus by bringing in speakers 

from the Green Goat, the OU Post, WOUI, and the 

1956 Athena. To make the relationship realistic, the 

journalism club awarded a prize to the member who 

wrote the best article for the Goat. 

After they toured the Athens Messenger plant in 
November, the Scribes studied modern newspaper formats. 


Row I: John H. Piotrowsky, Jim Leonard, Richard Gast. Row 2: Robert D. DiCioccio, 
Hubert J. Filusch, Louis G. Poulos, Lewis F. Hicks (Advisor], Roger A. Hadley, Leroy 
Martin, Robert Denison (President), Herbert Merritt, Richard Christensen. Row 3: Don 
Horvath, Jack Brill, Charles Turpin, Richard Jennings, W, S. Kelly, R. C. Quisenberry, 
Warren Worthley, Tom Oatman, Raymond Acus, William D. Fenwick, Dick Dickhaus, John 

Tau Beta Pi concentrated 
on crests this year. 
Pledges had to re-create 
a bent, official symbol 
of the engineering honor 
society. Then the society 
initiated a project 
to cast, mount, and 
hang crests of campus 
organizations in the 
OU Center. However, 
the project ran into 
opposition from the 
organizations and the 
Center, and fell through. 

With the shiny gold second lieutenant's bars 
close to reality, junior and senior AFROTC cadets cast 
around for some way to better acquaint themselves 
with the Air Force, and for some way to 
better acquaint the Air Force with themselves. 

Arnold Air Society, conceived by summer camp 
cadets in 1947, provides the means. Through this 
organization, cooperation and exchange of ideas 
with the Air Force itself and with such related 
groups as the Civil Air Patrol comes easy. 

The John P. Robbins chapter, founded at Ohio 
University in 1950, instructs its members through 
trips, like the one to the Floridan Elgin Air Force 
Base to view an air firepower demonstration this 
year, through lectures on Air Force life, through 
training movies, and through informal get-togethers 
with officers of the OU detachment. 


Row I: Joe Hanna, Ron Nakafsuji, Martin Cohn, Jerome Mann, James Keinath. Row 2: James Maurer, George 
Brehmer, Ed Hamer, Bill Stone, John E. Brammer. Row 3: Gary R. McCune, Dick Nellis, Henry D. Rocco, Ronald 
A. Bond. Row 4: Robert Kerr, John James Bock, Robert David Di Cioccio. Row 5: Capt. R. S. Reynolds, Juan 
Moya, Roger W. Fenneman. 


Field trips, movies, lectures, 
discussions — the activities that 
motivate any organization motivated 
the Industrial Arts Club. 

Of course, the club slanted its activities 
to the interests of its members. For 
example, a tour went through the 
local McBee plant and a movie 
explained the operation of a lathe. 

IAC entered teams in the 
basketball, bowling, and Softball 
intramural competition. 



o, o n <*, P n A 


Row I: Jerry Galvin, Quinton Meek Bruce Rogers, Marcus Albright 
(President), Franklin R. Tice, C. Roger Bartley. Row 2: Lawrence dinger, 
Don Stringer, Robert C. Boggs, Charles Ridenour, David Rose, Robert 
Alexander, Paul Jagers, Robert Bedilion, Steve Reed. 

From glass-blowing to an exposition on college 

chemistry, the OU Chemical Society vacillated between 

teaching its members and informing others of the 

scope and potentiality of chemistry. 

Prof. William Huntsman demonstrated glass-blowing 

in one of the two meetings in December, and other 

speakers like OSU's Dr. A. P. Garrett brought stories of 

the advancement of the laboratory science to the Society. 

On Mother's Weekend members stepladdered college 

work in chemistry from freshman through post-graduate 

years with an exhibit of OU projects. 

Row I : Annabell Giddens, Shirley Banning, Dorothy Limerick, Judy Stuchul, Retha Engle, Marilyn Halter, Thora 
L. Erwine, Pat A. White. Row 2: Barbara R. Roush, Marilyn S. Lewis, David L. Steahly, Arnold E. Walters, 
David B. Terrill, Ray Shasteen, Gene Westenbarger, Ralph Marratta, Christina Kay. 

Row I : Howord E. Nolan 
Allen R. Laughbaum, H 
Dean Vaughn, John Sack 
George J. Shurin, Dan Tur 
ner, Wayne Boose. Row 2 
E. Russ, Bill Claypool, Mah 
mut R. Iris, Gerald Brammer 
George Batcho, E. H. Gay- 
lord (Advisor), Roger Hadley 
(President), Hap Shamblin, 
John F. Lindley, Farouk Breik. 
Row 3: William R. Stoos, 
Earl R. Scyoc. Rowland Oka- 
for, Fred James, Victor Ta- 
pouni, Carl Andreano. Row 
4: William Reinhart, Ezra 
Pope, Dick Danner, John 
Nagy, Dick Dickhaus, Ned 
Stephens, David Lambert, 
Andy Ungar, John Stanko. 


Two dams that hold back tons of splashing Ohio River water attracted civil and 
architectural engineers in ASCE this year, one dam at Greenup, Ky., and the other at 
Gallipolis. The engineers traveled twice again, to the North-Central Conference 
with 12 other midwest undergraduate chapters and to the Ohio State campus for an 
exchange dinner. Business, essay contests, another field trip, lectures, and food 
interested ASCE members in the last two trips. 


Except for an occasional movie from the national American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers, the OU Society used speakers and projects in the Athens area for programs 

in its 18 meetings this year. Local engineers like William Anderson of McBee 

Company told members of industrial ideas and developments, students related 

progress on projects, in one case the V-8 engine, and instructors abandoned classroom 

formality to speak on their interests. The engineers toured a power plant and 

a Parkersburg metal processing factory. 

Row I : John E. Gilliland, Lewis F. Hicks (Advisor), Tom Oatman, David Hughes (President), John 
Samuels, James Saltsman. Row 2: Edward Sterling, Ned Keiber, Peter J, Dominguez, Bob Roll, 
Lou Riekert, Richard Emmerson, Marvin L. Ulmer, A. W. Sapyta, Anthony Lauro, Jr., Ralph R. 

Row I: John D. Strickland, L. D. Whitmer (President), Mel Kibler, Tom Cullison. Row 2: Jerry L. Vandeveer, P. 
Richard Thomas, Richard L. Lavender, J. W. Seyfried, Jim dinger, Paul Kilzer, Arthur Jones, Allen Brown, 
John Sfauffer, Hugh E. Cox. 


Not dedicated to any earth-shaking project, the 
thirty men in Alpha Omega Upsilon met every other week 
to socialize and to hear a speaker or occasionally to watch 
a short movie. They saw films related to agriculture, 
in meetings, but speakers sometimes extended subjects 
to other fields. Robert W. Merz described the organization 
of the forestry service, and H. W. Howell projected 
slides that he had photographed in Europe. 

The men journeyed to Cincinnati for a May weekend 
and sandwiched a Redleg baseball game in between visits 
to the stockyards and to a canning factory. Earlier 
in the second semester, they toured an experimental 
agriculture station north of Athens. 

In October the men square-danced with women of the 
Home Economics Club, and members and dates danced 
again at a party in Rufus Putnam Grade School in the 
second week of the last semester. 

Dispensing with any pretense of pledge duties or 
initiation ceremonies, Alpha Omega Upsilon accepted 
anyone who took at least one agriculture course. 



V A 

Row 1 : Angle Bozekas, Nancy Warren, Patricia Synan, Vale ie Jensen. Ethel Gangwer (Advisor), Lindamae Conner, Elaine 
Kertes (President). Row 2: Rita Sniff, Barbara Joyce, Martha Weller, Margaret Anne Staats, Joanne Wilms, Ruth 
Schweikert, Barbara White. Row 3: Lee Kindle, Margaret Morosko, Lois Sielaff, Lois Kulavick, Alice Sherwood, Marie 
Peren. Sue Scheiderer. Row 4: Kay Latham, Mary Lou Foor, Carolyn Brown, Georgette Munis, Marilyn Baldwin, Dolores 
Potokar, June Gadd, Suzanne Kimberly. Row 5: Sandra Miller, Shirley Bachtel, Roma Fisher, Karen Dianne Hull, Suzanne 
Link, Janet Spang, Dolores Muzio, Judy Price. 


Home Economics Club women met monthly to study means and 
manners of getting their MRS Degrees. Foreign students told them of 
their native marriage customs, a bridal consultant suggested ways 
of planning the wedding, an authority explained the selection of 
silverware and china, and students demonstrated cooking for two. 

The Club had two parties with the Ag Club, and a fund-raising 
project offered each member an opportunity to babysit. 


Colored slides, a loving cup, foreign foods, and fruit cakes 
interested the women of Phi Upsilon Omicron this year. 
The sophomore home economics majors sent transparencies of 
Ohio University to high schools. They presented a loving cup to 
the scholastically-high sophomore in home economics. They prepared 
the foreign foods for OU students from other nations. And they 
sold the fruitcakes just to make money. 

Row I: Valerie Jensen, Martha Saunders, 
Joanne Ladd, Arline Mcintosh. Row 2: Mary 
Lee, Mrs. Rubye M. Macauley, Miss Judith 
E. Makroczy, Miss Mary Ann Lewis (Advisor), 
Elaine Quillen (President). Row 3: Sally 
Flowers, Patricia Krupp, Pat Synan, Donna 
Smith, Marilyn Steck, Vivian Roberts, Marlene 
Koethe, Margaret Sergent, Margaret Efland, 
Nancy Warren, Judy Barnes. 



Delta Sigma Pi brought labor and management together in mid-November and invited 

the campus to hear their clash over the guaranteed annual wage. Almost immediately 

after the voters of Ohio had turned down the ClO-sponsored proposal, two working 

representatives of labor and management and two OU professors debated in the Health 

Center under the promotion of the honor society. Ray Ross, a CIO regional 

director, and David Molthrop, former executive president of the Northwestern Ohio 

Industrial Council, came to the campus to debate the proposal. 

Other individuals in commercial fields spoke at DSPi meetings, and once a 

semester the society went on a field trip, touring an operating business each time. 

The outstanding June commerce graduate received the Delta Sigma Pi Scholarship Key. 

In bringing the student and business together, Delta Sigma Pi ignored social 

promotions and encouraged scholarship and ideals. Its program furthered a higher 

standard of commercial ethics and culture and promoted the civic and commercial 

welfare of the community. College of Commerce students chartered the OU chapter in 

1925, 18 years after the organization's founding at New York University. 

Row I: James E. Boring, Irvin A. May, Roger Fennimore, David W. Mears, John Crowl, Nick Monastra, Alex Bakos. 
Row 2: Rick Schwalm, Walter Johnson, Lloyd N. Lopez, Don Bowditch, Bill Roush, Levitte H. Clapham, Jason H. Shep- 
pard. Row 3: Anthony Pezzello, Leo Hoernschemeyer, W. James Wood, Walt Kutscher, Charles Burley, Jr., Charles Pinney, 
Edwin Avery. Row 4: James F. Gordon, Donald E. Phillips, Dwight P. Leach, John T. Donat. Fred P. Malloy, Takis 
Lymberopoulos, Jim Delaney, James D. Leach, Lee Soltow, Herbert L. Halberstadt. Row 5: Arthur D. Ross, John N. 
Medovich, Charles A. Stemen, George Emmanuel Perpinias, Richard J. Dever, Dexter Pope, John Warren, Carl Ohnmeiss, 
Walter Marquart. 




r\ o e n QP ~> "* r> 

~> a 

oe Manion, George Poffen- 
barger, Dr. E. T. Hellebrandr, Bea Gordon, Robert A. Link (President), Frank Merkel, Kurt Stieb- 
ing, Charles Burley, Jr., Bill Mauter, Darrell Morris, Dick Miller, Walter W. Wright, Jr., Donald 
L. Klass. Row 2: Robert Axline, Richard Mcintosh, Walt Manske, Jack Leake, Don Russi, Herb 
Halberstadt, Don Williams, Paul Wickert, Jack Brickley, John Hartman, J. T. Kropf, Jim Hall, 
Art Ross, Charles Nicholas, Dick Main, Roger Fennimore, Kenneth L. Sullivan, Andy W. Perine, 
Edwin B. Avery, Jr., George Higgins, Walter Lee Wysong. George Reynolds. 




OU's Society for the Advancement of 
Management placed third when compared with 
84 other student chapters in the nation in mid- 
November. At the same New York City 
convention where the measure of 1954-55 
performance took place, OU Professor of Business 
Harold Fischer acted as national vice 
president of student chapters. 

The SAM sponsorship in Athens changed this 

year when local businessmen, industrialists, and 

management leaders organized a senior group 

and began backing the students. The 59 senior 

chapters enable management majors to remain 

in the society after graduation from college. 

In meetings, SAM discussed such topics as 

problems encountered in personnel and industrial 

relations of small companies, heard 

speakers like Certified Public Accountant F. 

Joseph Rachor of A. Anderson and Company, 

and saw films and slides on subjects related to 

management, in one case a movie on 

Univac, the electronic brain. 


Beta Alpha Psi quickly impressed upon new members 
the role they assumed when they joined the 
accounting honor society. For 15 minutes 
each pledge had to tell I 3 upperclassmen and 
seven profs about accounting, and then he heard 
the instructors critique his lecture. 

To repay the initiates for withstanding 

the trial, the Society introduced them to 

leading accountants through lectures in bi-monthly 

meetings and included them in two field 

trips, to a Chillicothe paper factory and to an 

accountants' national convention. 

Row 1 : Mocil Via, John N. Medovich, Claryce Hunter, 
James F. Gordon, Sonia Nylen, Michael Samargya, Doris 
Sponseller. Row 2: E. E. Ray, W. H. Reininga, Carl Muck, 
R. F. Beckert, Bill Ulle, W. H. Fenzel. Row 3: Robert L. 
Grimaker, Clark Higgins, Phil Shannon. 


Meeting once a month, the Secretarial Club heard faculty members of the 
College of Commerce speak on job opportunities, advancement, and salaries. 
On a Columbus journey, the women toured the Farm Bureau offices and studied 
every-day secretarial operations. For actual on-the-job experience, secretarial 
students assisted in the operation of Athens offices for one day. This spring the 
women and their dates picnicked at Lake Hope. 


Second only to Phi Beta Kappas in the field of liberal arts, the Phi Alpha Thetas 

related the present culture of other nations to their chief interest, history. Capt. 

Donald W. Mansfield told them of his impressions of Korea, Dr. F. D. Kershner spoke 

on Spain, and foreign students enumerated the ideas and habits of their countries for the 

honor society. At a Dennison conference an OU member presented an original paper. 

Row I: Sally Carlson, Belinda Harding, Rickie Steinberg, Jerry Cropper (President), Charles R. Mayes (Advisor), 
Ralph V. Coschignano, Shirley Barth, Ursula Feer. Row 2: Frederick Kershner, Carl Roberts, George Lobdell, Dan 
Younker, A. T. Volwiler, James Ryan, Peggy Day. 

Row I : Joshua Rosenberg, 
James Meyer, Craig 
Brown, Gordon L. Cle- 
mens, D. F. Blackwood 
(Adviser), Earl Stahl. Row 
2: Charles E. Speaks, 
Richard E. Riley, Warren 
R. Harding, Ursula Feer, 
Bernice Huber, Roberta 
Berry, Chuck Skipper, Ann 
Gutridge. Row 3: Mar- 
guerite Glendenning, Ann 
McMillen, Sandra Segall, 
Donna Nagy, Anne Hol- 
den, Julius Rosen, Jane 
Carter, Sally Wing, Mari- 
lyn Paulsen, Mary Ann 
Clark, Daryl Dent. 


Seniors and post-graduates of Psi Chi 

listened in meetings to men like Dr. George 

Klare, originator of a learning theory, 

and industrial psychologist Ralph Brown, 

and to undergraduates in honors work. 

The psychology society made loans to 

graduate students and notified psychology 

majors of available scholarships. 

Le Cercle Francois' contributions to the less 

fortunate got outside Athens County. Two native 

French coeds aided the club in the selection 

of charity cases in France. 

Over the year the exchange students versed 

members in the language and helped produce 

"La Belle Adventure," a three-act play in 

March that enlisted members from both French 

Clubs at Ohio University. In meetings they 

directed French conversations about French 

social, educational, political, and domestic life. 


Row I : Mary Cento- 
fanti, Jenny Richard- 
son, Sue Strahm, Mar- 
cie Harrison, Janet 
Moloney, Rosemarie 
Zoldak. Row 2: Denny 
Barry, Bonnie Gould, 
Joanne Morton, Dottie 
Fellows (President), 
Judy Tesch, Mary T. 
Noss (Adviser), Dick 
Tomsu, Rita Ellen Kra- 
vet. Row 3: Gordon 
Keller, Dudley Kircher, 
Rose Marie Magyar, 
Erika Oehrmann, Ce- 
cille Pittenger, Nancy 
Oliver, Conrad Treen, 
Faye Gilmore. 

ft B .- i > ^a jm | WB - <9 ntQrW 

1A • iA X. # ^m. 

ft ^H ^H B^r 0* 



After delving into such matters as art, foreign Christmases, and techniques of 

interviewing and job applications, Childhood Education Club related them to teaching. 

Discussion of educational standards with foreign students assisted the Club's service 

project to aid underprivileged children. Cooperating again with another group, 

this time the ACEI, members sold instructional handbooks to student teachers. 


Only three years old at Ohio University, Circle K has already founded the first Gray 

Men's group east of the Mississippi. Corresponding to the Gray Ladies, the men apply 

recreational therapy to mental patients. Circle K men supervised the Halloween 

decoration of Athens' store windows, helped collect cancer funds, and 

assisted the Red Cross on Blood Donor Days. 

Row I : Ray Shasteen, Don 
Reppa, Mike McKinley, Jerry 
Kindsvatter, George Voino- 
vich. Row 2: S. A. Rose (Ad- 
visor), Gordon Keller (Presi- 
dent), Daniel R. Strieker, 
John P. Wood, Richard A. 
Gourlev, Al Ludlum. Row 3: 
Robert Werrz, Robert Moore, 
Tom Schmidt, Dick Schneider, 
Duane Emerson, Alan Brooks, 
Bob Horn, Frank Gillespie, 
Raymond Jurgens. 


An education honor society for juniors and seniors, Kappa Delta Pi participated in panel 

discussions and heard faculty lectures in its monthly meetings. Members discussed 

job interviews for the benefit of visiting seniors at one meeting, and they used a 

coffee hour to acquaint honor sophomores with the society. This spring they awarded 

the McCracken Scholarship, worth $300, to an education major planning graduate work. 

When teachers get together, the sins of the pupils will out. The Future Teachers of America 
assemble with the hopes that their programs will help them to cope with the possible problems of 
their teaching career. FTA hosted the Southeastern Ohio Teachers' Association convention 
in Athens this year, and welcomed students from all over the state who participated in the 
Ohio History Examination. Volunteers from FTA graded the tests. 


Row 1: George Herren, Nicholas Neidich, Fon Nyean Leong, Melvin Wells, Charles Grauls, M. T. Ver- 
million, Art Vermillion, Bob Gray, David Bellan, Oran Faris. Row 2: Chuck Evans, George Oerke, Doug- 
las Murphy, Ed Greve, Henry Scott, Denis Chandler, Dave Scott, Bill Perry, Jack Hula. 


Before they wandered into classrooms last autumn, even before they 

had attacked the problem of registration line, OU freshmen felt the 

influence of YMCA. In mid-August the Association drew 90 of 

the first-year men to a secluded camp to orientate 

them to Ohio University. It brought before them faculty and 

student speakers and acquainted them with each other by guiding 

them into recreational activities. 

The YMCA reached out to aid fellow 

students again at the beginning and the end 

of each semester, when it bought and 

sold textbooks. Through this exchange, OU 

students profited both when they sold and 

when they purchased used books. 

Comprehensive YMCA programs for 

regular meetings ranged from football 

movies of the Cleveland Browns to the topic, 

"Foreign Students Have Much to Offer 

OU Students." Between the extremes fell 

subjects like "Why the 'Y' and How," 

"Christmas Meanings and Observances" as 

interpreted by foreign students, and 

"Highlights and Implications of the SVM 

Conference" as seen by a student who 

worked on advanced interpretation and 

planning of the meetings. 


Row I : Rose Marie Ferro, Brenda Ful- 
lerton, Janet Williams, Nelda Booth, 
Kaye LaFollette. Row 2: Barbara Amos, 
Pris Ondis, Lenore Graf, Janie Wisby, 
Mary Jo Rhodes, Bea Gordon, Bernice 
Frantz, Helen Clark, Betty Lou Hayes. 


"This Is Your Life," the life of a YWCA coed on 

the OU campus. "Y" members dramatized this on 

the First Nighter program sponsored for freshmen 

women. That "life," devoted to university and 

community services, began at Ohio University in 1 896. 

For campus enjoyment, the "Y" organized and 

directed Prep Follies, a colorfully costumed 

show starring sorority pledge classes in 

singing and dancing roles. 

A cross overflowed with flowers when children 

of Athens marched down the aisles of Mem Aud 

with baskets of lilies. YWCA sponsored this 

"Filling of the Cross" ceremony on Palm Sunday. 

"Y" members became tutors, hikers, and authorities 

on dress and grooming for the children at the 

Home, and sent Christmas cards to each 

patient at the Athens State Hospital. 


Row I : Pat Flor 

n Ballas, Ruth Perry, Gay 

i, Ruth Ellen Sands, Marilyn l^.,^, 

ram, Rosalyn Bastacky, Fran Hepburn, Lucille Kass. Row 2. Hong 

Mai Ralles, G. Michael Aronis, Thomas 
d-i I r r* r* 

"d E. Green, George 

rar riorey, Nancy Roux, Betty Ferguson, Virginia Smirn, i\um cnen oanas, iviornyn Dana; 
Hargis, Alice Broquist, Jane Aldrich, Harriet Kram, Rosalyn Bastacky, Fran Hepburn, Lucille Ki 
Koo Kim, Du Pyo Chyun, Kyung Talk Chang, Rowland Okafor, Adam Shirley, Mai Ralles, G. Mich 
Bellinski, Wendell Jackson, Edmund Bender, Siegfried Wenzel, Kenneth Sullivan, Don Klass, Richan 
E. Perpinias, Takis Lymberopoulos. 


A loose, informal organization of 150 persons, the International Club binds together students 

from approximately 30 foreign countries and two United States possessions. 

Having within its membership enough fresh, versatile talent to present a multitude 

of programs, the Club abandoned formality in favor of entertainment in monthly 

meetings. After two "What We Have Learned" (as foreign students) talks and Puerto 

Rican folk music on the first program of the year, the club allowed Columbians, Greeks, 

and Americans to expound on their cultures in the next three meetings. 

The Club paid the expenses for and invited the campus to a hayride in November. 
Besides dominating the intercollegiate soccer team membership and scoring, members 

played intramural basketball, volleyball, tennis, and Softball. 

Row I: Edwina Banks, Nancy Koestler, Eleanor Masymoto, Judy Dynner, Gloria Walker, Betty Jo Kendrick, Barbara 
Jo Studebaker. Row 2: Cornells Genemans, Erik Magons, Eduardo A. Guardia, Manouchehr Faily, Chet Marquis, 
Nyema Baker, Jacqueline Bolen, Pedro Herrera (President), In Mook Lee, B. A. Renkenberger, R. Mahmut Iris, 
Esperanza Garcia, Juan Moya, Greta Young. Row 3: Sandy Grossleld, Teofilo Montilar, Judy DuPuy, Rosemarie Zoldak, 
Virginia Sweet, Y. J. Rhee, Victor Tapouni, Paul Alvarado, Carl Harris, Jean Eberhart, Farid Malouf, Carol Lee Stra- 
ley, Betty McAdam, Ken Arie, Conard Treen, Carl Walker, Henriette Poquet, Shirley Bailey, Phyllis Hunter. 


ffcikfi r 

Firsl Row: Pris Ondis, Diane Corcelli, Janeen Harper, Sue Henning. Second Row: Cher Marquis, Marian Smallegan, 
Jacob Mirviss, George Drach, Carl Ashbaugh (Adviser], Ross Paulson (Adviser], Troy Organ (Faculty Adviser), George 
Oerke, Shirley Potter, Bob LaFollette (President). Third Row: Anne Downing, Dick Gardner, Bill Carter, Martin Shiftman, 
Victor Zwelling, William Brown, Judith Ewell, Mary Kouth, Terry Perkins, Gordon Keller. 


Composed of representatives from each OU religious foundation, association, and organ- 
ization, Campus Religious Council coordinated and regulated the same groups. 

Mid-week chapel, sponsored by CRC and conducted weekly by a representative religious 
group, gave students an insight into the various religious customs and ideals on campus. 
To further aid the foundations, CRC recorded the religious preference of each student 
and gave the preference lists to respective denominational leaders. 

In February the Council directed Brotherhood 
Week in an effort to encourage under- 
standing and toleration for different faiths 
among the members of the student body. The 
dorms discussed religious topics on Feb. 
16, and the next day dialogue incorporated the 
beliefs and scngs of OU religious into a 
convo program. 

CRC awarded the Brotherhood Trophy that 
week for "outstanding contribution toward better 
understanding between men." 

First Row: Margaret Efland, Bill Carter (President), Sonnie Bedacht, Mitsuo Nakanishi Second 
Row: The Rev. George Oerke, Paul Lucas, Billie Irene Cranford, Margaret Serqent Anne 
Holden, Ray Acus. 



Whatever the interest, Wesley Foundation 

had an outlet for it. A Methodist young 

people's group, the Foundation encouraged 

the expression of the Christian faith 

through groups like the Wesley Choir, which 

toured Ohio this year, and ihc Wesley 

Players, who traveled through Ohio during Holy 

Week to perform religious plays. 

Wesley Foundation supported the SVM 

meeting over Christmas vacation, but 

the members didn't limit their ecumenical work 

to the school year. Summer vacation will 

find many of them working all over the United 

States in religious camps and conferences. 

Group participation in the Friday night 

projects provided fun and fellowship 

for the active members. These evenings they 

First Row: Joneen Harper, Darl Hobson. 
Second Row: Randy Phillips, Peggy Pan- 
coast, Margie McGlone, Gretchen Tag- 
gart, Shirley Bailey. Third Row: Shirley 
Fisher, Jo Boetticher, Peggy Mosher. Fourth 
Row: Nancy Roux, Virgil Versteeg, Connie 
Swogger, Remona Keyes, Jim Phillips, Sue 
Henning. Sandra Miller, The Rev. George 

worked at the State Hospital, Children's Home, City Hospital, and the 
Old People's Home, entertaining and serving the inmates, residents, 
and employees. 

Wesley Foundation members began each week with Vesper 
Services on Sunday nights. The students planned these worship services 
themselves and aimed them at the student, encouraging any 
interested collegians to attend. 

Since its founding at OU 30 years ago, Wesley Foundation has become 
the largest religious student organization on campus. 




First Row: Karen Lockhart, Bar- 
bara Setty, Carol Rice (President), 
Elaine Quillen, Maxine Rose. Sec- 
ond Row: Mary Davis, Pat Synon, 
Shirley Woodman, Carolyn Plet- 
cher. Third Row: Mrs. John Ver- 
steege (Adviser), Norma Steven- 
son, Shirley Fisher, Billie Howe, 
Marilyn McCarty, Rosemary Ber- 
nard, (Adviser). Fourth Row: Ruth 
Chastain, Nancy Chappelear 
Mrs. George Oerke (Patroness), 
Ann Burket, Gala Haines, Barb- 
ara Williams. 


The I 15 Kappa Phi members at 
Ohio University made the group the 
largest of the 36 chapters in the 

"Every Methodist woman in the 
university world today should be a 
leader in the church of tomorrow" 
summarized the aim of the sorority. 
This year's theme, "Let us 
sing unto the Lord a new song," 
guided the meetings. 

Working on a service project 
every month, the women gave blood, 
made scrapbooks for Korea, and had 
an Easter and a Christmas party. 


Kneeling: Zeryl Ashcroft, William 
Butler, First Row: J. Raymond 
Davis, Ron Gorman, The Rev. 
George Oerke, Joel Savell (Spon- 
sor), Art Aspengren (Sponsor), 
Forest Shoemaker (Sponsor), Ralph 
Marlatt, Robert Combs. Second 
Row: James H. Phillips, Lee Lin- 
ville, Delmar Dowling, Bob Gard- 
ner, Brian Dailey, Charles Chippi, 
Donald L Hesson, Alex Supler, 
Bill Clippinger, Dick Main, Wil- 
lard Duff, Dale Hoplight, Bill Car- 
ter, Bob Mayo, Jerry F. Thomp- 
son, Hubert J. Filusch, George 
Herren, Thad D. Pickenpaugh. 


The 51 active and four associate STE's pledged 20 men first 

semester to add to what already totaled up to the highest chapter 

membership in the nation. Working alongside the actives, the 

pledges played cards with the inmates of the state hospital, sang at the 

county home, talked to Sheltering Arms patients, and played 

charades and read at the Children's Home. 

Quickly assimilating the pledges, the actives defeated them in both 

a football and a basketball game and accepted five of them 

into the glee club organized in September. 

Pink roses spelled out the initials of the fraternity for the STE's, 
the pledges, and their dates in the OU Center ballroom in 

January, a week before the new men went active. 

First Row: David Misicka, Neal Hearn, Richard Green, Delmar Miller, Chad Fogle, Hap Shamblin, Doug Tron, 

Gene Chatfield. Second Row: Richard Robson, Howard Cozart, George Roby, Randall Phillips, Robert Inboden, 

Jerry Ashcroft, Mitsuo Nokanishi, Ed Robe, Ken Fisher, Norman Dewire, George Kaut, Wes Gettys, James Wiley, 
Thomas Conaway, Paul Lucas, Charles Lynch, Jr. 


First Row: Shirley Potter, Carol Wells, Sue Tschantz, Jeanne Funni, Patricia Baun. Second Row: Jack 
Graeff, Ross Paulson, Howard Marken, The Rev. Austin F. Shell, Betty Snider, Richard Gaff, Elinor 
Ely, Rita Spier, Carol Jaeger. Billie Heldman, Connie McClure, Doris Jenkins. Third Row: William 
Moloney, Ed Greve, Roger Hakola, Bob Guiliano, Jack Nemec. 


After moving into and redecorating their new house at 4 Church 

Street last autumn, the Lutheran students hosted the Ohio 

Valley Region Lutheran Student Association here in November. This 

leadership training institute attracted 75 student leaders 

from six Midwestern states. 


Devouring mounds of spaghetti, dancing by Christmas tree light, or 
holding discussions, Newmanites worked for spiritual and social development. 

Newman welcomed Father Walter Plimmer's guidance as new chaplain and 


First Row: Peggy Berestard, Ken 
Spirko (President), Diane Corcelli, 
Father Plimmer. Second Row: Helen 
Koehler. Mary Centofanti, Eleanor 
Gurley, Delia Greco. Third Row: 
Kathleen Foley, John Lent, Don 
Burke, Paul Martoccia, Art Mullin. 






advisor, and worked equally as well when Father Joseph Gardner took 
over the job in January. 

Newmans organized a choir early in the year, and formed work 
parties to keep in condition St. Genesius Hall, their new chapel and 
meeting hall. They had a series of Sunday night dances in Women's Gym. 




In uniting the 250 Jewish Students on campus, 

I — I i I lei Foundation regularly brought them together four 

days a week to worship, learn, or talk. 

On Friday the choir practiced and the foundation 
observed the weekly Sabbath services, conducted once 
each by married students and graduates. Hillel 
taught classes in Hebrew Saturday and students of folk 
dancing and music appreciation on Thursdays. 
Tuesdays the foundation members gathered for Nasch 
Time and coffee. 

In the first special service of the year, the foundation 
conducted Sukkos services to recognize the Festival 
of Tabernacles. Members celebrated a harvest 
festival with an October outing to Pailet Orchard and 
emphasized Thanksgiving in a Sabbath service. 

First Row: Judy Boilin, Gail Henigman, Lenore 
Abrams, Ellen Berg, Bette Klein, Second Row: Victor 
Zwelling, Judith Bloch, Jacob Mirviss. Third Row: 
Gilbert Erlechman, Sandy Himmel, Malcolm Klai- 
man, Bart Gilbert. 


First Row: Ruth Ellen Sands, Jeanne Chopin, Wanda Finley. Second Row: George W. Sands, Janet Gray, Jean Boetticher, 
Eleanor Ewing, Chet Marquis, Ruthie Curry, Christine Welch, Nancy Wingo, Carol Gerwig. Third Row: K. T. Chang, 
Nick Neidich, Mary Marquis, Paul Lehman, Carl Ohnmeiss, Anne Downing, Bill Taylor, Evert Bergdahl, Jim Dilley, 
John Mitchell, Sarah Shearman, Eleanor Dailey, Betty Hope, Carol Dean. 


The new Westminster House furnished a 

Center for the "Family," some 1000 students at Ohio 

University preferring the Presbyterian, 

Congregational, and Evangelical and Reformed 

faiths. Dr. Eugene Carson Blake, president 

of the National Council of Churches, spoke at 

the dedication of the completed building in October. 

Foundationites created and carried out pro- 
grams of worship, study, work, fellowship, and 
discussion at 18 North College Street. The scene of 
both vespers and parties, the house saw its 
first formal dance in January when Howie Chapman's 
combo played for "Frosted Fantasy." 

Directed by the Rev. Chet Marquis, pre- 

conference plans for the SVM meeting in December 

took form at Westminster House. 


First Row: Art Vermillion, Donald Burkhardt, Bob 
Miller, Gary Schumacher. Second Row: Elizabeth 
Ours, Bob Kirsop, George Drach (Adviser), Charles 
Marr (President), Fred German, Marilyn A. Borden. 
Third Row: Monia Lee Vermillion, Mignonette Yin, 
Marilyn Lewis, Jim Coleman, Donna Curtis, Walter 
Yurgel, Jacquelyn Marr, Bill Thaxton, Herold L. 
Brown, Betty Oatman, Carol Oatman. 



A home-cooked meal for twenty-five cents? When? Where? At 
the Baptist meeting hall, once a month. A project of the Baptist Disciple 
Student Fellowship, these meals gave hungry students a chance 
to meet other students in addition to the bargain. 

Welcoming students from all faiths, the Fellowship offered 
activities ranging from the dinners to appearances on WOUI's 
Midweek Chapel. 


Created for the spiritual satisfaction of its members, Christian 

Science Organization extended its influence three times in 1955-56, in 

January to bring Lela Mae Aultman to the campus and twice to 

conduct Mid-Week Chapel. In Thursday testimonial meetings, 

Christian Scientists sought personal religious and cultural progress. An 

Athens Scientist hosted the group to an October wiener roast. 

First Row: Juliann Schuster, 
Carol Tomlinson, Pat Irelan, 
Bob Emerick, Vi Clark, William 
Faunce, Dave Beato (President). 
Second Row: John P. Sommers, 
Albert Arslanian, Tim Driscoll, 
James Ross White, Leighton 
Conkling (Adviser), Marilyn Bell, 
Ronald Stockwell. 

First Row: Jo Ann Hayes, Ann Whitmore, 
June Roseberry, Christine Welch, Mary 
Louise Evans, Chloe Woodard (President), 
Jene Ann Skinner, Marilyn Woods, Billie 
Hart, Beverly Mollman, Sara Zebold, Judy 
Brandt. Second Row: Barbara Taube, Judy 
A. Carey, Arlene Van Aernym, Barbara 
Lee Wendt, Marilyn Jean Kurtz, Virginia 
A. Kline, Jeanne Chapin, Annagene Irish, 
Doris Carman, Jackie Barr, Kay Black, Di- 
ana Diehl, Margaret Tedrick, Peggy 
Wade, De Ann Barton. Third Row: Mary 
Ann Goodwin, Deborah Black, Rosemary 
Janes, Joann Conover, Judith Isabel Dick- 
erson, Elizabeth Freer, Jo Ann Sylvester, 
Pat Peterson, Joanne Gallian, Saralee Pet- 
tay, Margie Chambers, Louise Rusk, Pa- 
tricia Sohles. 


In their Wednesday children's classes during Lenten season, 

the Phi Chi Deltas put children to work on constructive Biblical projects 

and provided them with recreation. The girls worked with other 

children, this time with "faculty cherubs" and as baby sitters, to 

earn money for Westminster Foundation. 


A Halloween party for the patients at the State Hospital gave 
the members of Canterbury Club a chance to display their 
talent in ghosty skits and games. Made up of Episcopal and Greek 
Orthodox students, the Club sent delegates to a vocational 
conference in Germantown, Ohio, this spring. 

First Row: Pat Butterfield, Sarah Overholt, Sydney 
Overman, Ruth Thompson, Judy Ewell, Sue Ward. 
Second Row: Jan Bush, Liz Maddox, Frances Ramsey, 
Barbara Priser, Suzanne Smith, Mory Julia Todd, Jack 
Ritzi, Peggy Upstill. Third Row: Bill Whipkey, Leila 
Merrill, Dale Hoplighf. Doris Thompson, Phyllis Mad- 
den, David Bryan, Ron Cole, Jim Coleman, Dick Jen- 
nings (President), Bill Fairo, Jane Carter. 


You heard bizarre tales of OU dormitory life, you read about 

them and finally you got to see and live in them. You were 

not disappointed. There were three of you in some of the rooms, 

but you made the best of such conditions in an expanding 

university. The food drew little optimism and many complaints. But 

you knew this was the real college chow. It was no better 

anywhere else. But the place was always clean and you liked 

the intimacy of the lounge and its adjoining library. You could 

always pick up a Time or Life to ease the scholastic pain 

if you weren't hitting it off well with the books. You decorated for 

Homecoming and Christmas. And you carried the banner of 

your dormitory into intramural athletics. You had a hell of a good 

time in what proved to be the best housing unit on campus. 

. . . Copeland, Tiffin, 
Gamerfsfelder, Voigt, 
Washington . . . not the local 
batting order, but new names 
in Coach Baker's growing 
OU building roster. 


Sometime in the development of 
the Green, 88 cindered steps went 
up the hill to the campus. 

An efficient postal service 
came with the dormitories. 

In 1947 an urgent need for additional men's housing units prompted University officials to throw 

up two groups of barracks on the swamp land below the campus. Because of a continuing round of 

battles against cold, heat, rain, and mud, the men living there labeled the area "Hog Island." 

One East Green room differs very little from another, and each room offers the necessary facilities for two or three college 
men — desks, beds, and storage space. 



And an inefficient, crowded cafeteria, pushed three long 
lines of men toward Biddle Hall every day. 

The East Green community 

of men stands apart from 

fin's tower lights up the south the campus, even as seen 

undary of the $7,900,000 project. f rom Bryan, nearest on- 

campus dormitory. 

Seated Center: Andy Perine, 
Lou Schuster, Jim Ratcliffe 
(President). Seated: Dick Reid, 
Bill Queen, Dan Younkers, John 
P. Wood. Lou Colaloh, Jack 
Dillon, Don Duncan, Dick Kieb- 
!er, Phil Trimble. Bob Arnold, 
Otis Hower. Standing: Gene 
Schoch, Brian Dailey, Bernie 
Bushell, Stan Modic, Jack Folk- 

The first real progress in men's housing came in 1952 with the 

construction of Johnson Hall, the first of eleven modern dormitories to be 

completed by September, 1 957. As the number of students increased, 

all the temporary barracks were pulled down and six other 

dormitories went up. 

With progress came recognition, and yesterday's name of 

"Hog Island" gave way to "East Green." The future holds more promise: 

when the first 1 956-57 semester opens, a dining hall-dormitory 

will have replaced the last of the temporary buildings, the cafeteria. 



"Does every freshman have to do this?" groaned the weary coed 

as she dragged herself from the warm sheets, rudely awakened by 

upperclassmen at 6 a.m. on the fateful day of Oct. 4. The answer, 

of course, was yes. Freshman Day provided a perfect example of the 

extent of the cooperation of the dormitories as planned by 

Interdormitory Council. 

Interdorm standardized dorm elections, dorm governments, Coed 

Courts, and Fathers' Weekend in the women's housing units on 

campus. Last November, sections of each dorm were turned into havens 

for Dads through the cooperation of interdorm and the 

Dean of Women's office. 

Interdorm Formal this year earned money to supplement the 
social funds of the individual dormitories. 

First Row: Lynn Phillips, Dorothy Ruland, Kay Latham, Pat Urs, Judy Ewell, Vee Estee. Second Row: Cecille Pitfinger, 
Donna Riegler, Judy Brandt, Miss Grace M. Schwartz, Carol Gerwig (President), Charlotte Pastor, Eve Dailey, Shirley 
Summerfield. Third Row: Norma Stephenson, Sandy Segall, Dottie Fellows, Phyllis Zeisler, Charlotte Vorhis, Mary Lee. 
Fourth Row: Dot Burns, Marilyn Harig, Glenna Whinnery, Ginny Stoner, Myra Kyle. 


I I 

First Row: Jeon McElroy, Annetto, Jackson, Marilyn Ballas, Nancy Blackwood, Second Row: Car 
Ann Parr, Shirley Bailey, Yvonne Spottswood, Carol Michaels. Charlotte Pastor, Dot Burns (President), 
Vicky Czuba, Sandy Segall, Kay Latham, Rita Lauff (Graduate Assistant). Third Row: Marilyn Fit- 
terer, Sandra Miller. Janet Gray, Rose Marie Magyar, Ann Noffsinger, Tannie Lacano. Nancy Pearce. 
Ada Louise Smalley, Marjie White, Elizabeth Kurtz, June Gadd, Judy Coles. Marigene Pelouze, Mrs. 


The Voigt Hall girls wove a web of friendly intrigue around the men 
of Bush Hall first semester at the Spider and Fly Mixer. An earlier attempt 
at atmosphere produced "En Abend En Voigt," amid checkered 
tablecloths and dim candlelight. At a Halloween parry live spooks 
mingled with the women and visiting Washington Hall men. 

Labeled Angel-Pixie Week, the last days before the December 
vacation saw prizes awarded for door decorations, and at the same time 
freshmen and upperclass coeds cooperated in an impromptu holiday 
performance. To surprise the first-year students, House Org and the 
upperclassmen decorated the recreation room. By the next evening 
the freshmen had decorated the rest of the dormitory. 

In recognition of the former OU Dean of Women, the residents 
entertained the orphans at the Children's Home on Dean Voigt 
Service Project Day this spring. 


First Row: Darcy Crispin, Shirley Woodman, 
Eve Dailey, Lois Laub, Judy Brandt (Presi- 
dent), Ethel H. Moll (Resident Counselor), 
Donna Riegler, Cynthia Van Leeuwen, June 
Noland. Second Row: Diane Corcelli, Jan 
Johnston, Aileen Toole, Pat Golene, Rita No- 
jonen, Karen Lockhart, Roberta Berry, Claire 
Nabors, Liz Clark, Rebecca Brooks, Carol 
Himelright, Alice Joseph, Joanne Miller, Bea 


From the spacious lounge with its beam lighting and its modern 

paintings to the third floor patio with its glass-topped tables and its sun 

bathing furniture, the women in Center Dorm enjoyed luxurious living. 

And for the coeds living on the fourth floor, each two rooms had 

a private bath and three rooms shared a smaller patio. 

Because most of the women had 1 0:30 and I 1 :00 lates, the jarring 

alarm disturbed few couples at 10 p.m. 

First Row: Donna Ingram, Carol 
Beckenbach, Beverly Sheffler, Jeri 
Naylor, Peggy Raub, Jo-Ann 
Vance, Nancy Christner, Mary 
Rentsch, Elaine Quillen. Second 
Row: Sara Zebold, Gloria Lewis, 
Judy Barnes, Jeanette Henderson, 
Karen Hye-Knudsen, Marie David- 
son, Marie-Claude Rousseau, Fran 
Kaluha, Paula Hayne, Joan Vas- 
cek, Barbara Jo Fuchs, Jo Hig- 
ginbotham, Janet Powell, Valerie 
Jensen, Barbara Setty, Clara 
Tzangas, Carolyn Chinn. 

* x 



_^g^fi^]L -■ £kSi <3 m «L"^* 

fl> J 

1 v w ' 

> $A 

W ^ 

• • Jl 

|LtL^-ii • ^ 

' 1 

7 v " v; ^ 




- f 







Bj^ .:^ 





V tf* 



First Row: Judith Salthouse, Polly Sims, Angie Bozekas, Bunny Graf, Joan Swartz, Shirley Sayre, Mila Stark. Second Row: 
Kathleen Slattery, Ann Burket, Rosemarie Zoldak, Dort Ruland (President!, Carol Gerwig, Judy Ewell, Mary Kay Mercer, 
Retha Faye Engle. Third Row: Jan Betz, Judy DuPuy, Pat Urs, Carol Blough, Pat White, Jody Hirsch. Fourth Row: Eleanor 
Christian, Rosemary Blum, Jeannine Gould, Dottie Moser, Miss Schwartz (Counselor), Patti Hurtt, Dottie Shallenberger, 
Nancy Gerhard, Marilyn Miller, Carolyn Means. 


"Boy, it sure is good to have 'Murphy' back again," cried the coed 
when she moved back into Bryan Hall, after vacating last year to the 
men. Since Bryan, and only Bryan, could claim an elevator, the 
name "Murphy" for that mechanical wonder became the symbol of a 
veritable magic carpet. 

More of the old inhabitants than "Murphy" returned this year, and 
Bryan Hall welcomed many new faces among the old. The officers 
"started from scratch" with a new constitution and new institutions, 
including Angel-Pixie Week. For seven days each coed had an unknown 
Pixie, and at the same time secretly did small favors for her own angel. 

A far cry from the saw-horses in the lounge when the dorm opened in 
1948, Bryan's bamboo room and lounges created an atmosphere of 
tranquillity and informal sophistication. 


n C**$$ $p 

First Row: Donna DeVoe, Sally Roscover, Beth Royer, Virginia Petznick, Mary Angela Stanford, Harriet Reich, Cecille 
Pittenger, Pat Kaburiclc, Jan Collins. Second Row: Carol Myers, Marlene Bumgardner, Billie Hart, Mary Lee Schupp, 
Gloria Andrews, Margaret Gibson, Margaret Elland, Mary Lee, Marion Mair (Advisor), Virginia Stoner (President), Belinda 
Harding, Ann Painter, Carolyn Collins. Third Row: Jo Ann Hayes, Mabel Nixon, Kay Foxall, Polly Jo Allen, Bernice 
Frantz, Sandy Ribbons, Deborah Black, Kate Mathias, Gail Boyd, Marge Morosko, Florence Thress, Barb Harding, Marilee 
Greer, Marcia Smith, Marty Littrick, Rosalind Wirick, Deirdre Reynolds, Joanne Rusche, Soda Tzangas, Jo Bowers, Dot 
Pine, Marilyn Harig. 


At 6 a.m. on an October morning, jangling fire bells roused Lindley 
frosh to the activities of Freshman Day. Under the orders of upperclass 
coeds, the freshmen typed phone lists, organized the Lindley library, 
and painted leaves for their Autumn Leaves mixer. 

When hazing had ended, Lindley residents scattered myriads of snow- 
flakes on painted scales to set the theme for their fall formal, 
"Snowflake Serenade." 

The snow from December melted, and Lindley blossomed in February 
for the Cherry Pie Dance. 

And behind the formal activities went on the life typicai only of Lindley. 
Couples and foursomes used the game room for dancing and cards. 
Lindley girls and their dates studied in the two lounges. And nightly 
crowds congregated in Marble Hall. 


From the intersection of College and Union Streets, Howard Hall offered 
its "corner of hospitality" to all visitors this year, and guaranteed 
more than the regular influx of male callers by issuing invitations. 

On one weekend the Howard women entertained their adopted "little 
risters." Younger sisters and friends still in high school spent the 
weekend at Howard, and their big sisters went all out to make them feel 
at home on the campus with banquets, skits, parties, and friendly chatter. 

But mcst of the invitations went to men. The women opened up "No 
Man's Land" and took their dates on a tour of the dormitory at the 
winter formal, a "Frosted Fantasy" set in evergreen. 

And mixers with men from the East Green dormitories brought more 
guests to Howard's corner. 


Seated on Floor: Charlene Allen, Christine Welch, Gloria 
Di Cioccio, "Eddie Buchanan, Jeanette LeMasters, Shirley 
Summerfield, Jo Nasca, Alberta Conley. Seated: Claudelte 
Mohler, Norma Stephenson, Clara Russ, Joanne Wilms, Glen- 
na Whinnery, Pres., Dorothy Brumbaugh (Resident Counselor] 
Ruth Miller, Chloe Woodard, Jo Ann Wright, Regina Boyle, 
Sonia Strayer, Linda King, Filomena Picciano, Marjie Maley. 
Standing: Barbara Klinger, Nancy Domer, Joan Jaclcopin. 
Jeanne Rose, Shirley Phillips, Gayle Holley, Elnyr Moore. 



, . -li^tl 



1 \ 

' 1 - IFVfl 

1 & Y& 9 


1 1 

1 ^Hf . /w j^L ■J ^0 ^H^L ^^L 



■ w ■ M Ik. 


v ^1 H Hr Hf 



First Row: Carol Muller, Joan Allen, Cristina Marsh, 
Corinne Hilberg, Cherry Broun. Second Row: Martha 
Boettner, Nancy Chappelear, Dolores Gerardi, Carol Cuth- 
bert, Jan Eiber, Gretchen Hossenlopp. Third Row: Kay 
Smith, Roberta Boyd, Mrs. Charles A. James, Catherine 
Padwick, Sally-Ann Cohen, Joan Harriron. Fourth Row: 
Darlene Blanchard, Jean Palmer, Pat Mlhalick, Joanne 
Morton, Diane Gibbs, Diane Snyder, Violet Pantzer, Bar- 
bara Havemann. 

First Row: Shirley Mateer. Joyce Burnett, Betty Wendl, Sue 
McMurroy, Loretta Sovak, Madeleine Neagoy. Second 
Row: Karen Untried. Marsha Peoples. Edith Pershing, Nancy 
Knaus, Sharon Weakley, Ann Canaday, Carol Wanamaker. 
Third Row: Barbara Mann, Edee Reinker, Vee Estee (Presi- 
dent), Mary Jane Markell, Judy Stuchul, Judie Kick, Idamae 
Ryan. Fourth Row: Mary Divelbiss, Kathy Todorff, Jean 
Carol Hurlbut, Renee Simonetti, B. J. Yarbrough, Jean 
Bachman, Kay Treon. Carmella Jeffries. 


Arriving Freshmen received a "Welcome to Bonny Scott Land" at 

Scott Quadrangle last September. Plaid-kilted upperclassmen greeted 

the newcomers when they entered the quad and their new homes. 

After getting settled, the women of Scott turned their attention 

to building and creating. The results: a dormitory chapel and the second 

place float in the homecoming contest. A human "bird" carried 

out the theme of the float, "Strike Kent Cuckoo," by swinging in and out 

of the massive clock predicting Kent's defeat. 

For the chapel, a project no other housing unit has undertaken, Scott 

women scrubbed walls, floors and windows, stitched curtains, and 

contributed and solicited funds and books. The books and periodicals 

in the meditation room represented all religious faiths. 

In their monthly Interest Hours, Scott women listened to pop concerts 

and speakers and discussed such topics as progressive jazz, 

Norman Vincent Peale and religion, and hair styling. 


First Row: Gail Willoughby, Suzanne Fantz, Jeanie Luongo, Helen Koehler, Doltie Pavkov, Barbara Berman, Phyllis Zeisler, 
Kaye Kaulman. Second Row: Julie Simmons, Miss Dickison, Mrs. Glendenning, Myra Kyle, Leeta Contino, Ruth Jacoby, 
Frances Mcijce. Third Row: Rosemary Romano, Adrienne Pomeroy. Jeannette Vorhis, Joy Augspurger, Wilma Preston, 
Shirley Seitz, Charlotte Vorhis, Sandra Russ, Ruth Welling, Joan Kreinbring, Dottie Fellows. 


"I have spent the happiest part of my life here — Being with 

students has kept me young." 

So said Mrs. Elizabeth McCoy, Boyd Hall cook, when the women of 
the dormitory honored her for working at her job twenty-five years. 

And like Mrs. McCoy, being with students, or sheltering them, 

has kept the oldest dormitory on campus young. The same round of 

mixers, parties, dinners, and dances, under the same names, entertained 

the residents this year. Boyd had its Pink Elephant Night Club, its 

Christmas dinner, its Christmas formal, its Margaret Boyd Day, its 

Mother's Weekend, its faculty tea, its J-Prom skit, and its 

Lake Hope Outing. 

But new voices laughed and new lips talked and new women 

walked down Boyd's creaking hallways. 

And these women brought to Boyd a new system of government, 

the honor system. 


First Row: Wanda Finley, Nancy Roux, Jill Miller, Mary Ann Waitneight, Billie Cranlord, Georgia Thom- 
sen. Second Row: Elaine Skrepich, Barbara Brown, Joan Swartz (President), Marjorie Fine, Bcrbara Cox, 
Eleanor Dailey. Third Row: Eleanor Barna. Joanne Heinrich, Sherry Matthews, Anne Heimanns, Jane 
Kaszei, Eileen Wickline. Pat Dostal, Fran Harter, Helen Croutcher, Eleanor McNutt. 


This year marked the unification of the 22 women of Welch Cottage 

vvith Bryan Hall, giving the cottage residents the opportunity 

to take part in dormitory life and still keep the informality of cottage 


A "Russian Revolution," according to the women, occurred when 
the University officials removed the lounge furniture in January for no 
apparent reason. In retaliation, the residents put up signs where the 
furniture had been, such as, "This is a piano." The furniture came back. 



The women in College Street 
Cottage just lived. They 
congregated on the front porch 
to watch passers-by in warm 
early evenings, and they 
studied or talked many nights 
away inside the duplex. But 
before Christmas they stepped 
out, to the Sportsman for a 
steak dinner. 

First Row: Joy Butterworth, Carol Andrews, Edna Lou Travis, Julie Might, Julia 
Kuckherman, Marty Richards, Nancy Reed. Second Row: Barbara Rice, Virginia 
Sweet, Carol Meinen, Gail Beckwith, Jo Bradley, Sherry Kinder, Navarre Sieber, 

Marie Peren. 

First Row: Ruth Thompson, 
Sue Kalbaugh, Barbara Jan- 
ice. Second Row: Rosanne 
Carter, Joan Ronan, Barb 
ara Kurth, Dayle Satmary, 
Phyllis Phelps, Janet Dzama. 
Third Row: Lorraine Girsch, 
Carol Reese, Carol Hub- 
bard, Elaine Lockhard, Joan 
Diehl, Lee Erdmann, Cynthia 
Myers (President). 


Fifteen women at 98 University Terrace independently pioneered 

their way through Kahler's first year on campus, deciding early 

in the first semester not to affiliate with neighboring Scott Quad. 

Often mistaken for the Phi Sig annex, Kahler became a popular haven 

for the men across the street. Daily record sessions in the Kahler 

lounge, an exchange of teas, and a January snowball 

fight heightened the friendship. 


The Men of Bryan Annex drew the campus' attention in January when 
they publicly answered the Letter From Three Girls with "You All Need 
Men." Twenty-two men moved into the basement of the Ag 
building in September, quarters which had always housed women. 
Despite living fifteen to a room, they liked the location on top of the hill. 
In February the girls moved back into the annex. 

First Row: John P. Lenehan, Richard Kolozsi, 
Richard Gaff. Second Row: Dave D. Riegel, 
Oscar Bastiani, Frederick L. Wilt, Ronald 
Johnson (Counselor), Paul Gallagher, Rocco 
DiPuccio, Robert McConnell. Third Row: John 
E. Kroemer, Robert A. Anderson, Mick Ur- 
ban, Gerry O. Himes, George A. Mara, 
Robert C. Bloesinger, Carroll E. Meadows, 
Edwin R. Brauer, Grant Fields, Joseph R. 
Prosek, Siegfried Wenzel. 

The names of the people you will see on the 
remaining pages of the I 956 Athena are those who 
help make our publication possible — the 
advertisers. If you like the book, patronize our 
advertisers. If not, patronize them anyway. They're 
nice people. It takes almost as much guts to be 
a merchant in a college town as it requires to 
produce your yearbook. 


B^iE-L- * . 

WmmFJt » 

1 ^ ,2/nioersit 

^^^M^J founded ISo 



■■ Bid 

H 9 


Ml K^v- l 

2TWI EH vJE^. H '■■'*■ 2mMBf3*Kt« 

What ^ss ^Jhe \_Jhio ^rlumni -ArdSociation C 

The Ohio University Alumni Association is a voluntary organization recognized by the Board 
of Trustees of Ohio University as the official representative of all graduates and former stu- 
dents who are known as alumni of Ohio University. Its purpose is to promote the welfare 
of Ohio University and to establish mutually beneficial relations between Ohio University 
and its alumni. 

VUliat ^LJoei irlemoersnip ^rn Uhe -Ardiociation ft lean ^Jo UJouf 

*The Ohio Alumnus magazine: Published each month during the school year, the Alumnus 
magazine brings you photos, features, and news of your alumni friends and your Univer- 
sity. You receive the magazine automatically for two years following graduation. At the 
end of that period you will be notified in time to re-subscribe. 

*Local Club organization: Your membership in the Association helps make it possible to or- 
ganize local alumni clubs. Write to the OU Alumni Association office and find out about 
the club in your area. 

*Class Reunions: These reunions, held each June at Commencement time, enable you to 
return to the campus and stay in dormitories with your former classmates. A complete 
weekend of reunion activities is made possible through your membership in the Association. 

*Other Special Events: Your membership also plays an important part in arranging special 
events such as Homecoming activities. 

*Service to Ohio University: It is generally accepted that a university can be only as strong 
as its alumni. Your membership enables the Alumni Association to do things for the Uni- 
versity which help make it a constantly improving institution. 

The Alumni Association Is Your Main Contact 
With Your Alumni Friends and Your Alma Mater 

Keep up your membership 
We would like to keep 
up-to-date on your 
address and your 

Box 285 
Athens, Ohio 







22 West U 


Specialize in 

S^teaks — L^nopA 

(^ktcken Jsn ^Jke d5aiket 




.AtkenS Wo J Wodern Red, 

We Seat 135 





ERflSPyfl * 





^Jhe oLamborn S^tudio 

Darrel Tom and Francis Fuller 

for the finest in quality 
and latest in style in 
men's wear — 


Shop for Men 

A Touch of Home 

can be added to your room by decorat- 
ing:. For all your decorating: needs you'll 
want to shop at 

Quaker C7^ +25tauPfer 

74 C-aj/ S^tate street 



For books, gifts, supplies, and Women's apparel, come to 
Logan's — Athen's traditional shopping center for over thirty 

Athens, Ohio 



Music Store 

Wide selection of popular, classical, and 
jazz music on 45 R.P.M. and long play 

Student headquarters for music supplies, 
records, and phonographs. 

Athena Theater Building 

~jror the finest in entertainment 

S^chine A ^rtnena ^Jheat 


The Athens Pharmacy 


Also serving you with the 

finest in pharmaceutical supplies. 

For that last-minute 
School need . . . 

O.U. Sundries 

offers a wide variety of 
school supplies, toilet art- 
icles and magazines. It's 
the student's place to 


55 East Mulberry Street 


You'll stand out with distinc- 
tive shoe styles from Mill- 
deck's. We're always glad to 
serve you in selecting the fin- 
est in footwear. 


23 South Court 


Exquisite Jewelry from 

Athen's Jewelers Serving Ohio 
University Students Since 1869 

Printer* e$ the I9S6 Athena 


These figures have been compiled from a 
survey taken of some 500 Ohio University 

The average male has 2 dates per week. 

The average coed has 3 dates per week. 

The average student lives 285 miles away from Athens. 

The average student attends 2'/2 meetings per week. 

The average student spends 21.4 hours in class each week. 

The average student spends 19.7 hours studying each week. 

The average male owns 5.3 sweaters. 

The average female owns 1 1.3 sweaters. 

The average O.U. student makes 3.4 telephone calls home 
per semester. 

The average O.U. student enjoys 4.4 movies per month. 

50% of the students play bridge. 

62.5% of the students have kissed in the kissing circle. 

28% of the students at Ohio University own cars. 

The average student goes home 3/2 times per semester. 

Case and West Insurance Hotel Athens 

Cleveland Bobcat Club Hotel Berry 

Cor-Rad Bakery jimmie's Restaurant 

Gandee's Music House Miller's Market 

Harris Furniture Uhlman's Department Store 




~swrt S^upplieS 
^LJfcifuna C^auip 
\-Jffice S^uppli 

Jt is 

Athens Office Supply 
15 E. Washington St. 

Wolfe Hardware 


sporting goods 

household equipmenl 
garden supplies 


whether it be breakfast, lunch 

or your evening meal, you 

can enjoy it at the Mulberry 

Inn. Serving O.U. students 

with tempting, home-cooked meals. 


Pete Bachtis, Proprietor 

East Mulberry Street 




small or large orders 
the way you like them 


) West State St. Athens, Ohio 

Phone 31702 or 31709 

Choose a distinctive gift . 

Community Silver 


International Silver 

Elgin American 







Sheaffer Pens 

College Seal 

Keepsake Diamonds 

Jeffrey Jewelry 



on the corner . . . 

. . . for the well dressed man on campus. 

He can be proud if it comes from BECKLEYS! 



"Official Book Store for O.U. 
New and used books. Stu- 
dent Supplies." 

Sherman E. Gilmore 


50 South Court 

Enjoy a delicious meal or after game snack at the 


across I' com the stadium 

(l~>uck ^ruto Supplied 

tops in service and 
mi ha supplies 

at Mill & State 
in the center nf Athens 

Complete line of America's 
best typewriters . . . 
Aim! the finest in service 

Athens Typewriter 
Sales & Service 

Records Set The Mood- 

for those lighter hours of musical enjoyment 
for the finest in record players 



When shopping for style . . . quality 



Pleasing by reason of beauty, 
delicacy and excellence . . . 


Telephone Co. 

of Ohio 




Cline Pharmacy Co. 


PHONE 31721 

Make It a Habit To Shop at 





S^M. -J) 

Athens' Largest and Finest Department Store 

Famous Brand Shoes 

In thinking of the latest in style and quality, 
you'll think of famous name brands from 
the top manufacturers of fine footwear . . . 
come in and see them at . . . 



^Jhere J r fo J lace rJLlhe ^rft 


certainly; but you can enjoy the com- 
fort and convenience of complete ac- 
commodations we offer you for those 
special weekends . . . Homecoming. 
Mother's Day, J Prom, and Dad's Day. 
Reserve a modern AAA approved 
Motel unit for your guests. 


" ^* ii ^j 

l r 1 

S^>unSet / / lotel 


Local and Long Distance Moving 


Phone 31414 

82 West Union 

Athens, Ohio 

^_//i choosing 

a fashionable wardrobe — 
When S^lule ana \a£ualitu 
are uppermost in uour mina- 
rJLooh ^Jo 

Athens, Ohio 

Columbus & Southern Ohio 
Electric Company 

Provides the electricity that lights Athens' homes and businesses 

Dry Cleaning 


Complete Laundry 


To Satisfy The Particular Student 


"The Place With The Parking Space" 


Stimson Avenue 

Pickup and Delivery 

Phone 31413 

RIDE Lake Shore 

From the (area! Lakes 


Tm? Ohio River . . . 

Lake Shore System 
Columbus 15, Ohio 

Stop In At The . . . 


Rainbow Restaurant 

It's another 

Coffee break at 

When You Think 

of Jewelry . . . 

You'll Think 

Of Chapman's 

Chapman's Jewelry 

Across I'rom ilic < oni I House 

With tin i 

Ydu . . . 


Bundles done in .1 d.iy 


Economical service 


Done automatically 


Near the Southeast corner of the "Green" 
Open from 7:30 'till 6:00 Mon. thru Sat. 

The Exclusive 

£ ' 

Sportswear Shop For Women 


Across from the New Commerce Building 

An outstanding line of 
nationally advertised 
men's wear waiting for 
you . . . 

antzen Swe.iters Hickock Accessories 

Kuppenheimer Suits Alpagora Top Coats 

Alligator Rainwear Mayfair Slacks 

Stetson Hats Freeman Shoes 

Enro and Wilson Bros. Shirts 


"he Mens Store" 

J^relpina KJnio Ulniverditu 
build for the future . . . 



Bellefontaine, Ohio 

In tVlS \100V. M 
„ltl1\ll* ,R W% 



\Jhio (y/nli/erdlt 



^Jhe f956 Summer Session 

June 18-August 10 


August 13 -August 31 

Many Regular Academic Courses 

Workshop and Conferences 

Graduate Study for Advanced Degrees 



Regular courses offerings for academic 
credit in a number of subject fields. 
Enrollment may begin at any time. 


Off-campus classes in a number of com- 
munities are given each semester. They pro- 
vide an opportunity to enroll for work in 
areas of special interest and to complete 
degree requirements. 

Write for catalogs to: 
Director, THE SUMMER SESSION (For Summer Session catalog) 

Director, THE EXTENSION DIVISION (for Correspondence and Extension 

Ohio University, Athens, Ohio 

Sanitation Maintenance Supplies 


Ohio University 






Chicago 12, Illinois 

When planning for the future, plan on the 
most beautiful low priced car on the road. 

Plan for a Ford 

The exquisite new Ford is just one in 



Complete motor and bodywork by expert garage men 

Here's Better 
Health to 
YOU . . . 

There's no food quite so 
healthful and wholesome as 
Broughton's Homogenized 
Grade A Milk . . . with 400 
units of natural source Vita- 
min D in every quart. 

Broughton's . . . 
Better Buy 
Broughton's . . . 
everything delicious 
in the dairy line. 

At Your Door 
or Food Store 


of Athens 
Phone 3-1880 

There's a Wealth 

of Health in 

Every polkadot Carton. 

A helpful reminder to next year's 


... Be sure to get your 1957 ATHENA early next 
fall, and take advantage of pre-registration reduced 

A pictorial history of the most wonderful years of 
your life! 


Abbott, Deyous Chas., Findloy 157 

Abbott, Joanne C, Cleveland i 39 

Abo, Elena Jane, New York, N.Y. . 66 

Abrams, James McKin, Cleveland ..38 

Abroms, Lenore. Ileen, Univ. Hits. .... 134, 248 
Abramson, Bruce Sylvan, Teaneclc, N.J. 166 

Abruzzino, Frances Ann, Shinnston, W. Vo. 136 

Acacia 154 

Ackerman, Joan Elizabeth, Bucyrus 48 

Acus, Raymond Wm M Cincinnati 66, 226, 242 
Adams, Jan Lee, Toledo 141, 194 

Adams, Ronald L, North Clymer, N.Y. 66,211 

Adcock, Jean Lou, Zanesville 207 

Adelmann, Jane Burson, McArthur 140 

Advertising 266 

Ahlberg, Erland G., Conneaut 

. .105, 107, 108,210 
Albert, James T., Jr., Cleveland Hts. 203 

Albright, Marcus, Circleville 228 

Alderson, Keil Doran, Bluefield, W. Va. .44,66 
Aldrich, Jane Warren, Alexandria. Va. 194, 240 
Alexander, Charles H., Edwardsville, III. Ill, I 58 

Alexander, Muriel E .66 

Alexander, Robt. Kirby, McConnelsville . 228 
Algeo, John Smith, Athens 66 

Allen, Ardis June, Shaker Hts. .143 

Allen, Charlene Louise, Geneva . 223,261 

Allen, Clarence Roger, New Marshfield .126 
Allen, Joan Claire, Springfield . 262 

Allen, Polly Jo, Richwood" . 260 

Alpha Delta Pi 132 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 134 

Alpha Gamma Delta 136 

Alpha Lambda Delta 194 

Alpha Omega Upsilon 230 

Alpha Phi Alpha 153 

Alpha Phi Omega 210 

Alpha Xi Delta 138 

Alter, John Wm„ Zanesville 45 

Alton, Gene 119 

Altomonte, James A., Mansfield . 66 

Alvarado, Paul Francis. Van Wert 240 

American Society of Civil Engineers . .229 

American Society of Mechanical Engineers 229 
\mos. Barbara Ann, Ashland 194,239 

Amastas, Michael Philip, Vermilion 38,44,91 
Anderson, Betty J., Mariemont . . . .66, 139, 180 
Anderson, Ervin LeRoy, Vandalia . 171 

Anderson, Jon Mac, Carrollton 154 

Anderson, Justine O., Northfield ,44,136,206 
Anderson. Robt. Allan, Chillicothe 119,265 

Anderson, Shirley G., Kirkwood, Mo. 66, 149 

Anderson, Susan F., Marysville 1 47 

Andreano. Carl Sam. Clevelond 

.66, 168,199, 229 
Andres, Dudley M., Venice .179 

Andres, Myra Elaine, Chicago, 111 66, 143 

Andrews. Carol Jayne. Rossford 66, 264 

Andrews, Gloria Jean, Salem 260 

Andrews, Henry. Monrovia, Liberia fc6 

Angel. Sylvester C, Jr., Columbus 66, 153, 195 
Angelo, A. Lynne, Pittsburgh, Po. . 66, 132 

Antes, Richard Louis, Hamilton ... 126 

Anthony, Carol Lois, Euclid .138 

Apalokian, Marie, Cleveland . . 88, 132 

Appunn, George, Lakewood .... 66, 181, 196 
Archbold, Chas. D., N. Matamoros ...154,205 
Arie, Kenneth Y., Cleveland . .240 

Armbruster, Frederick R., Columbus . . 152, 18 7 

Armstrong, Richard Wilson. Dayton 154 

Arndt, Kristina. Dayton 202,218 

Arnold Air Society .227 

Arnold, Robert Leslie, Lakewood 255 

Arnois, Michael G., Athens, Greece. . 165. 240 

Arslanian, Arslan Albert, Chesterland . ..250 
Arthur, George Taylor, Painesville . . . 66, 160 

Ashcraft, Jerry Lewis, Newark 154, 245 

Ashcraft, Zeryl Raymond, Cleveland. . 66, 245 

Ashley, Carolyn Joyce, Fairborn 146, 206 

Ashton, John Cantwell, Jr., Clyde 154 

Aspengren, Arthur E., Watervliet, Mich. ...66 
Athena, 1956 .. 42 

Athens 22 

Atkins, Thomas Maurer, Carey 42, 66, 221 

Atkinson, Chas. R., Athens .. 66,154.214,217 

Atkinson, Marcia 66, 149 

Attanasio, Fred Gerard, Newark, N.J. .66, 163 

Augspurger, Joy Ann, Cincinnati 263 

Aungst, Ronald Lee, Findlay . . .66, 171,225 

Austin, Elaine P., Mariemont 138 

Aveni, Theresa Jane, Wickliffe 148 

Avery, Edwin B.. Jr., Rochester, N.Y. 

Axline. Robt. Paul, Zanesville 45, 121, 156,233 


Bachman, Jean M., Lakewood .... 194, 207, 262 

Bachtel, Shirley Ann, Akron 231 

Bachtis, Joyce Lane, Athens 66 

Badour, Marilyn Joy, West Salem 148 

Bailey, Lawrence D., Columbus 173 

Bailey, Shirley J., Marysville . . 194, 240, 243, 257 
Bailin, Judy, Cleveland Hts.. . . 62. 134, 194, 298 
Bainbridge, Lauren James. Berea . 44 

Bair, Jack R.. New Philadelphia .. ..173,179 
Baker, C. Duane, Celina 117 

Baker, David Staley, Circleville 66 

Baker, James N., Monrovia, Liberia ..207,240 

Baker, Joan Irene, Ashtabula 91.133,206 

Baker, Dr. John C 16 

Baker, Joyce Ann, Fairborn 211 

Baker, Saundra Lee, Columbus . . 132 

Bakos, Alex John, Middleburg Hts... 204,232 
Balding, Thomas Lee, Buckeye Lake 

66, 164. 189, 190. 195, 196 

Baldock, Robt. Lee, Jr., Sewickley, Pa. 119 

Baldwin, Marilyn K., Springfield .... 231 

Ballo, George Mervin, Poinesville 161 

Ballas, Marilyn, Bound Brook, N.J. 


Ballweg, Annette E.. Long Island City, N.Y. 

. .52, 53, 144, 194 
Bandy, Paul E. ( Portsmouth .. . 16,187 

Bonholzer, Alfred Emil, Cincinnati 

.67. 179, 195, 199 
Banks, Edwina Thomas, Cleveland .. .131.240 

Banks, James, Sanford, Conn 185 

Banning. Shirley Maxine, Ashtabula . . 228 

Bannon, Robert O., Oil City, Pa. . 159 

Baptist Disciple Student Fellowship 
Banzhal, Donald H., Mt. Healthy . 67 

Baratta, Carmen Joe, Cleveland 123 

Barber, Terry Allen, Wauseon 173 

Barbre, Nancy Joyce, Cleveland .133 

Bargdill, E. Zoe. Westerville ... ...206 

Barmash, Lois Lee, Columbus 140 

Barna, Eleanor E., Maple Hts 264 

Barnes, Donna Mae, East Liverpool 67 

Barnes, Judith Ann, Albany 231,258 

Barnett, Jerry Baker, Troy 67, 171 

Barnett, Robert Lee, Troy 170 

Barnhart, Diane, Canal Winchester .. 139,202 

Barnhill, Shirley Irene, Lakewood 67, 141 

Barr, Jacalyn Jean, Amanda 251 

Barrick, Nancy P. 67 

Barry, Denny Patrick, Dayton 162,235 

Barry. Donald D., East Cleveland 67, 164 

Barth, Shirley Ann, Cleveland Hts. 67,234 

Bartley. Charles R., O.U. Trailer Court 203, 228 
Bartmer, Alice Lou, W. Collingswood, N.J. . .67 

Barton, Dorothy DeAnn, Lakewood 251 

Baseball 123 

Bosketball ..120 

Bass, Jay Edward, Cleveland 1 75 

Bastocky, Rosalyn, Braddock, Pa 240 

Bastiani, Oscar John, Gallipolis 265 

Batcho, George M., Toronto 67, 229 

Bateman, Sonya .67 

Bates, Alfred A., Cleveland . . 176 

Bates, Harry. Chicago, III. 67 

Baughman, Carl Alfred, Canton 176 

Baum, Betti L, Canton 136,193,246 

Baun, Patricia Lee, New Middletown .... 194 

Beach, David E., Youngstown 184 

Beach, Geraldlne H., Lowell . .67, 144 

Beal, Barbara Faye, Yellow Springs . . 149 

Beato, Charles D., Westloke .67, 154,225,250 
Beattie, John A., New Straitsville . 67 

Beatty, Janet C. Bellefontaine 142 

Beberf, Albert G., Roselle Park, New Jersey 67 
Bechtel, Gary Lee. Cleveland Hts.. . . .67, 173 

Beckenbach, Carol, Youngstown 258 

Beckley, Frances A., Jackson 88.150 

Beckwith, Barbara Ann, McConnelsville ....88 
Beckwith, Nina Gail, Avon, New York ....264 

Bedacht, Sandra Jone, Cincinnati 242 

Bedilion, Bob D., New Matamoras ... 228 

Beekman, Lanny Eugene, Springfield .. 67, 176 

Behm, David Lee, Madison 1 58 

Behrendsen, Wayne E., Sandusky 67, 176 

Beiriger, Vivian P., Wilmington, Del. . . 143 

Bekeny, Robert S., Cleveland . ... 176 

Belden, Shirley Ann, Windham 67 

Belinky, Paula Jean, Youngstown 135 

Belkofer, Sharon Lee, Foirview Pork 132 

Bell, Marilyn Jean, Parma Heights . . 250 

Bell, William Richard. Zanesville ... 67.211 
Bellan, David Frank, Olmsted Falls 205,238 

Bellan, Virginia Frances, Cleveland Hts. 143 

Bellinski, Thomas Roy, Canton 240 

Bemus, Anita C, Covington I 34, 194 

Benbow, Jerry L., New Philadelphia 157 

Bender, Edmund John, Cleveland 240 

Bench, Joseph ....... 67 

Beran, Carol Therese, Parma 67 

Berencsi, Marlene, Lorain 38 

Berestord, Margaret L„ Springfield . . 246 
Berg, Ellen, Cleveland . ..134,205,246 

Bergdahl, Evert R., Chicago. Ill 160,249 

Berger, Marvin, New York, N.Y. ... 174, 194 
Berger, Ellen 208 

Berly, Thomas Edward, Meadville. Pa. 168 

Berman, Barbara, Denver. Colo. . . 263 

Bernard. Mary Va., Utica 67. 149, 194,208,209 
Bernbach, Louisa Rae. Uniontown, Pa. 45 

Berry. Roberta Ann. Delphos 235,258 

Beta Alpha Psi . 233 

Beta Theta Pi 

Bethardy, Tresa Jane, Cleveland 67. 149 

Bethel, Ray Vernon, Frankfort . 154 

Betts, Sandra Jean, Jackson 

Betts, Thomas, Rocky River 121. 168 

Betz. Janet Carol. Monsfield 44.88.259 

Bienstadt. George Paul, Lakewood. .67. 204, 221 
Bier, John, Sandusky .67, 165,210 

Biggins, Clark E., Athens . 203 

Billington, Barbara, Cincinnati 98,147 

Bineger, Connie S., Wingett Run 67 

Birosall, Wendell J., Grosse Pointe, Mich... I 76 

Bishop, Jerry M., Mansfield 67,170 

Bishop, Susan, LeRoy 137 

Bittengle, James L., Shodyside 68 

Black, Deborah Ann, Northfield 251,260 

Black. Nellie Kay, Piqua . . . .38.226.251 

Black. Robert Bruce. Alliance 68.173 

Blackham, Robert, Staten Island, N.Y. . 176 
Blackledge, Junene Ann, Geneva 133 


Blackman, William, Ashtabula 68,176 

Blackwood, Nancy L. Ashtabula 257 

Blaettnar, Nancy Irene, Pomeroy 132 

Blair, Myro Jane, Chillicothe 146 

Blanchard, Darlene Ruth, Ramsey, N.J. ..262 

Blayney, Joseph Adrian, Piqua 68, 180 

Blazer. James Robert, Gallipolis 187 

Blazina, Shirley Ann, Garfield Hts. .. 68,149 

Blind, Colleen Sue, Stockport 88 

Block Judith Freda, Maplewood, N.J.. . . 248 

Bloesinger, Robert C, Rocky River 265 

Blosser. Carol Ann, Athens 91,147 

Blough, Carol Lee, Lakewood .136,211,259 

Blue Key .195 

Blum, Rosemary Lee, Dayton 259 

Boake, Dick 119 

Bock, John James, Lakewood 68, 169,227 

Boczek, Monica Mary, Cleveland 63 

Bodnar, Louis Andrew, Rocky River 173 

Boetticher, B. Jean, Adena 68, 249 

Boetticher, Joan Irene, Smithfield . 247 

Boettner, John J., Akron 156 

Boettner, Martha V., Akron 146, 262 

Bogardus, Annette, Berea 68, 136 

Boggs, Robert C, Circleville . 228 

Bojanowskf, Rita Ann, Cleveland 211 

Bolen, Jacqueline, Paden City. W. Va 240 

Bolisky, Roberr 1 69 

Bond, Ronald A., Cleveland 227 

Bonello, Jane Marie, Leechburq, Pa 88 

Bonfield. William Alfred. Cleveland 172 

Bonham, V. Sue, Columbus 98,147 

Bonifield, Charles Lybrand, Columbus 121 

Bonifield, Frank R., Waynesburg, Pa. 151 

Boose, Wayne V., Ozone Park. N.Y 229 

Booth, Neldo M., Chevy Chase, Md. 

138, 224, 239 

Borchert, Marilyn Lois, N. Royalton 140 

Boring, James E., Crooksville .. .68,203,232 

Born, Carol Diane, Toledo 38 

Bornmann, Carl M., Perth Amboy, N.J. ...179 

Bornstein, Willard, Columbus I 74 

Bors. Adam, Cleveland . 158,211 

Bottoms, Carol Jean, Springfield 1 50 

Bouma, Richard Andrew, Cleveland 170 

Bowditch, Donald A.. Lorain . 232,68 

Bowers, Frank L., Jackson Hts., N.Y. 38,44.225 

Bowers. George Robert, A:hvMle 159 

Bowers, Joann Marie, Cleveland. . 127, 208, 260 

Bowman, Rheba Sue. Ironton 88 

Bowser, Elizabeth Ann, Berea 64,68, 137 

Bowsher, Patricia Ann, Amanda 68, 130, 143 
Boyd, Eleanor Mildred, Mansfield 140 

Boyd, Gail Mary, Lakewood 

127, 144, 208, 209, 260 

Boyd Hall 263 

Boyd, Roberta Anne, Peoria, III. .. 130,262 

Boyle, Mariane. Middletown 148 

Boyle, Regino F., Long Island City, N.Y. 

.194. 261 
Bozekas, Angeline A., Canton . . .231, 259 

Braden, Carl Fredric, Custar 88, 181 

Bradley, Sharon Jo.. Madison, W. Va 264 

Brommer, Gerald Neal, Lodi 229 

Brammer, John E. II, Zanesville 

68. 103. 187, 200, 227 

Brancatu, Geraldine, S. Euclid 144 

Brandon, Ronald Arthur, Logan 68 

Brandt, Judith Ann Steubenville 

68, 251, 256. 258 
Bratcher. Charles Warren, E. Cleveland . . 186 

Brauer, Edwin Kay, Struthers 265 

Braun, Cherry Ellen, Cincinnati 150,262 

Braun, Lawrence H., Cleveland 68, 172 

Bredenfoerder, Robt. H„ Mariemont ,124,157 

Brehmer, George Wm, Wellington 

159, 194,227 
Breik, Farouk A., Ezzor, Syria 229 

Bremigan, Paul Thomas, Cambridge 68 

Brewer, Joan Elaine, Dayton 145 

Brickley, Jack Richard, Mansfield 232 

Bridges, Mary Cornelia, Zanesville 140 

Brill, Jack A., Brooklyn, N.Y 68, 226 

Brinkman, Chas. L., Shaker Hts. . 223 

Brohard, John Chas., Newark 68,186 

Brooks, Alan Frederick, Norwood 236 

Brooks, Gerald Thomas, Zanesville 181 

Brooks, Rebecca L., Bucyrus 68.223,258 

Broquist, Alice Mathilda, Kearny, N.J. .240 

Brothers, Jo Lane, East Sparta 148 

Brown, Allen Harold, Longbottom 230 

Brown, Barbara Ann, Tiltonsville 88, 264 

Brown, Carolyn, Madeira .. 143,231 
Brown, Craig Milton, Ft. Thomas, Ky 

44, 181, 190, 218. 235 

Brown, Herold L 250 

Brown, Judy Nelson 148 

Brown, Richard Eugene, Zanesville 1 57 

Brown, William W., McArthur 68,241 

Brozovich, Dorothy Jean, Toronto 68, 137 

Brumbaugh, Michael E., Greenville 157 

Bryan Annex 265 

Bryan, David John, Lorain 173, 251 

Bryan Hall ...259 

Buchanan, Edwina Jay, Unionport. .88, 208, 261 

Buck, Sydney Evans, Rochester, N.Y 158 

Buckles, Larry Lee, Logan 103, 164 

Budd, David Glenn .Dayton 173,203 

Buell, Robert Goode, Worthington I 56 

Buff, Ralph M.. Ashtabula 207 

Bukovszky, Raymond A., Fairport Harbor.. 168 

Bukowski, Gladys 46, 68 

Bumgardner, Wanda M., Pt. Pleasant, W. Va. 

214, 260 

Bunge, David Paul, Columbus 45,204,220 

Burchard, Cynthia Diane, Granville 144 

Burke, Carol Ann, Elyria 149 

Burke, Donald M., Bronx, N.Y 169.246 

Burket, Florence Ann, Everett, Pa.. 68,244,259 

Burkhardt, Donald R., Steubenville 250 

Burkhart, Elaine, Circleville 149 

Burkholder, Duane David, Conneautville, Pa. 

68, 181 

Burley, Charles, Jr., Zbleski 68, 232, 233 

Burnett, Frederick F„ Cincinnati 68 

Burnett, Joyce, Dayton 262 

Burns, Dorothy, Cincinnati 68, 256, 257 

Burnside, Susan Bennett, Cleveland, . 144, 207 

Burt, Henry Moreland, Salem 69, 1 79 

Bush, Jan, Portsmouth 140,251 

Bush, Sharon Lila, Cincinnati 147 

Bushee, Mary Elizabeth, Lancaster 139 

Bushell, Bernard, Hempstead, N.Y. . 175.255 
Butcher, Aljah Langston, Cleveland 125 

Butler, John Hathaway, Dayton . 171 

Butler, Wm. John, Chagrin Falls . .69, 181,245 
Butterfield, Patricia M„ Springfield ...209,251 

Butterworth, Joyce L., Marion 69, 264 

Buzzard, Joan H., Toledo .. .206.208 

Byers, Joanna Grace, Chillicothe ...133,218 
Byham, Wm. Clarence. Parkersburg, W. Va. 


Byrne, Wm. Edw., East Liverpool . . 163 

Cabin Board .209 

Cable, 8ette Ann, Toronto 88.194 

Cady, Richard Leeth, Crooksville . 169 

Cain, Robt. R., Newark 181 

Caldwell, Richard Alan, Gallipolis .. 165,179 
Caldwell, Samuel Hawks. Jr. Underbill. Vt. . 69 

Calkins, Frederick J., Parma 203 

Callahan, Hiram John, Jackson 

69, 156, 195, 226 

Callahan, Linda, Jackson 146 

Coluha, Fran 258 

Camera Club 220 

Camp, Gilbert Mart. Sandusky . . 

69, 152, 164, 192 

Campana, Ronald Carl, Bedford 159 

Campbell, James O., Canton 69, 186 

Campus Affairs Committee I 89 

Campus Religious Council 241 

Canaday, Anna Marie, Pomeroy 88,262 

Canterbury Club 251 

Caramella, Richard M., Parma Hts. ...69,176 

Carbol, Chas. Wm., Neffs 199 

Carey. Judith Ann. Wellston 251 

Carl. John Francis, Willmington 210 

Carlson, Astra Linne, Athens 137, 205 

Carlson, Barbara Anne, Cleveland 144 

Carlson, Carol Lynn, Schenectady, N.Y. 

139, 206 

Carlson, Sarah W., Cleveland 

69, 145, 193, 197, 234 

Carlyle, Virginia Jean, Youngstown ...44, 136 

Carman, Doris Madelyn, Willoughby 251 

Cormichael, Chas. Edwin, Kinsman , . 199 

Carpenter, Alice Ellen, Lexington 

197, 218, 223 

Carpi no, Joseph S.. Tiltonsville 69. I 83 

Carratelli, Gene J., Brooklyn, N.Y 69,168 

Carroll, Donold D., Columbus 122 

Carter, M. Jane. Pittsburgh, Pa 

. .69, 146, 235, 251 

Carter, Roger Alan, Cincinnati 181 

Carter, Rosanne, Wauseon 88, 265 

Carter, Wm. Madison, Nelsonville 

. .196, 211, 241, 242, 245 

Casali, Primo S., Jr., Sandusky 164 

Castagna, Gino, Cleveland 149 

Castellano, Arnold Mideo. Lyndhurst 182 

Castle, Frank Allen, Bellefontalne 69,181 

Catalano, Chas. Rcss, Cleveland 169 

Cease, Gordon, Middletown 69 

Center Dorm 258 

Centofanti, Mary Alice, Struthers 194,235,246 

Cervanak. Michael I 72 

Chadwick, Taber Jas., Jr., Ploinfield, N.J. 210 
Chalupsky, Anne M., Silver Springs, Md.. . 1 38 
Chambers, Marjorie Leo, Jefferson ....45.251 
Chambers, Nara Dee, Ravenswood, W. Va.138 
Chandler, Denis M.. Columbia Station ....238 

Chandley. Ronald Henry, Dayton 69, 157 

Chang. Kyung Taik, Chinju, Korea ...240.249 

Chapln, Jeanne Helen. Norwalk 249,251 

Chapman, Betty Jean, Middletown . .. .87, 144 

Chapman. Howie 152,170,217 

Chapman, Mac Clements, Akron 187 

Chapman, Robt. M„ Newark 181 

Chappel, Claudette Jean, Athens 146 

Chappelear, Nancy E., N. Lexington 

207, 244, 262 

Chase, Wilbur A., Cheshire, Mass. . 183 

Chastain, Ruth Ann, Tiltonsville 211,244 

Chatfield, Gene Henry, McArthur 245 

Cheek, Mathew Richard, N. Royalton .. . 184 
Chek, Lois Elaine. Eastlake 136 

Chertaff, Myrna H., E. Liverpool 135 

Chesney, John Arthur, Wilmington 165 

Chiara, Joseph R„ Shaker Hts, 165 

Chiara. Kenneth A., Shaker Hts. 165 

Chiara, Mary Jo, Shaker Hts. 144 

Chicky. Joseph, Canton 203 

Childhood Education Club 236 

Chimes 197 

Chinn, Carolyn Ruth, Portsmouth 258 

Chi Omega 140 

Chippi, Chas. Eugene, Derwenf 245 

Chi Rho Beta 223 

Chrisman, Sarah M., Logan 207 

Christensen, Donald Wm.", Mayfield Hts. 187 
Christensen, Wm. Richard, Ironton ....179,226 
Christian, Eleanor Ann, Steubenville . 

.130, 208, 259 

Christian Science Organization 250 

Christmas 56 

Christner, Nancy Jean, Steubenville 258 

Christopher, Albert Ray, Caldwell . . 100, 106 
Christopher, Donald A.. Columbus , 165 

Chyun, Du Dyo, Seoul. Korea 207,240 

Cipro, Carole A., Chagrin Falls 132 


Circle K 236 

Clophom. Levitte H., Sunbury 232 

Clark, Dole Eugene, Ashland 187 

Clark, Donald Robt., Athens . .. ...154 

Clark, Helen Morie. Cincinnati. .. 1 39, 222, 239 
Clark. Jas. F., Junction City 

Clark, Marilyn C, Rochester, N.Y 130 

Clark. Mary Ann, Charleston, W. Va. 146,235 
Clark, Mary Elizabeth, Cincinnat' 258 

Clark, Meta Mary, Marietta . . 142 

Clark. Richard A., Lakewood .. I? 7 178 

Clark, Susan Marie, Bay Village 

. ... 144, 206, 208, 209 
Clark. Sydney Va., Athens .139 

Clark, Vida Louise. Green Hills .250 

Clarke, Marilyn Marjorie. Dayton 133 

Clayman, Warren B.. S. Euclid . . 175 

Claypool, Clarence. Jackson 199, 229 

Clem, Joanne. Alliance 140,194 

Clemons, Gordon L. San Francisco, Co if, 235 
Cleve. Claire Joy, Cleveland .202 

Cleveland, Ruth Arlene, Morion 45 

Clifford. John EaV, Glen Ellyn. III. .. 173 

Cline, Libbie Jean, S. Charleston. W. Va. 

140, 197. 224 

Clinger, Lawrence Paul, Marion 205, 228 

dinger. Robert D., Findlay 184. 196. 225 

Clippinger. Wm. Vance, Athens 245 

Close, Bernetta Marie. Cincinnati . 146. 190, 208 
Cloud, Margaret E.. Vinton 145 

Clovis, Gordon Terry, Charleston, W. Va. 

123, 160 

Coburn, Allen Ralph, Cleveland .. 101. 178 

Coen, Roymond Leslie, Cleveland Hts. 

. 44, 174, 194 

Cohen. Sally Ann, Brooklyn. N.Y. 262 

Cohn, Martin A., S. Orange. N.J. . 167,22" 
Colasurd, Carol Jo F., Navarre . .149, 190 

Colatch, Louis Andre, Connellsville . 164,225 
Colbert, Suzanne, Glouster ...70. 142. 190, 197 
Cole, Ronald Ralph, Elizabeth, N.J. .251 

Coleman. Doreen Sheila. Hillside, N.J. . . 88 
Coleman, Jas. Rudy, Jr., Cuyahoga Falls . . 


Coleman. Robin Power, Dayton 139, 207 

Coleman, Walter S. Brunswick .... . .121 

Coles, Carolyn J., Dayton 25 7 

Collard. Donald A.. Kenmore, N.Y 1 72 

College Deans 20 

College Street Cottage .264 

Collins, Elizabeth Ann. Athens .... ..141 

Collins, Janet Marie, Lucasville 260 

Collins, Mary Carolyn, Chillicothe . . .88,260 

Colville. M. Evelyn, Louisville ..70 

Combes, Horry Ernest. McNabb, III. . . .70 

Combs. Robert Lee. Thornville 245 

Conaway, Thomas W., Cardington . . 

161, 225 245 
Conlan, Gary Donald. Mansfield .158 

Conley, Alberta Irene. Springfield 261 

Conley, Donald Gene, Portsmouth 161 

Connelly, Ellen Anne, Grosse Pointe, Mich.. 45 
Conner, Lindamae 140 

Conover, Joann F„ Toledo .. 38.207,251 

Contino, Leeta Mary, Conneaut 263 

Cook. James Luther, Loveland . . .211 

Cook, Richard S., Lakewood .164 

Cook. Walter Lawrence, Lyndhurst . . 165 

Cooke. Thomas Chas., LoGrange 181 

Cooper. Alan S., Cleveland . . 70. 1 59 

Cooper, Paul Thomas. E. Liverpool .. .162 

Cooper, Robert A., Chardon ... 184,220 

Cooper, Wm. Franklin, Alliance 44,158 

Corcelli, Diane Marie, Cleveland 

197, 224. 241, 246, 258 
Coreno. Ronald Joseph, Cleveland . ..168 

Cornell, Jo Ann, Mt. Vernon ...138 

Cornell, Lloyd Edward. Barberton . . , ... 171 
Coschlgnano, Ralph V., Cleveland .. 70, 1 69, 234 
Cosgrove. Mary Susan, Toledo . .140 

Costabile. Jas. R„ Jr., Cleveland ...199 

Costill, David Lee, Cuyahoga Foils 121 

Cottrill, Joy Marlene. Springfield 141 

Coulter, Harold E.. Newport^ Ky 70, 199 

Cowans, Adger, Columbus 202,218,220 

Coward. Joan Francis, Cincinnati 46 

Cox. Barbara Lou, Wilmington 88, 264 

Cox. Hugh Edward, Sarahsville 70.230 

Cox, James Earl, Willoughby I 7 2 

Cozart, Howard Vinton, Syracuse . 245 

Craft. Jean Adeal, Mansfield . .146.207 

Craggs, Betty Jane, Dayton ... 44 70 

Croig. Jas. L, Canton 45, 70, 184, 221 

Cranford, Billie Irene, Proctorville. . . 242, 264 
Crawford, George. Athens 185,214 

Crawford, Rollin T., Wooster ... ...184 

Cring, Philip Michel, Sunbury 45 

Dorcy Lee, Columbus 88, 258 

Crofoot, Warren Rcbt., Athens 225 

Croitoru, Peter P., Athens ...211 

Cropper, Jerry. Portsmouth 234 

Croutcher. Helen I.. Dayton 70,264 

Crow, Alicia Ann, Wooster .127.206,208,209 
Crowl. John, Dover 232 

Crumbley, Raymond P., Jr., Wellsville. . 194. 226 

Cullison, Thomas L., Coshocton 88. 230 

Cummings. Kenneth J., Fairview Park . . . .168 

Cunningham, Carolyn P., Akron 146 

Cunningham, Jan, London ... 150 

Curie, Vernon Lee. Orrvllle . . 203 

Curry, Ruth M.. Marietta 214,249 

Curtice, Ron G., Elyria . C, 186 

Curtis, Donna E., Hamilton . . . 250 

Cusack, James L.. Salem . 70, 181 

Cushman, Anna J., NorthEast, Pa. 142 

Cuthbert, Carol, Toledo . 262 

Cvetic, John Richard, Euclid . . ,18! 

Czech. Donald R.. Lorain 70. 152. 168 

Czubo. Verona Louise, Ironton .. .257 

Dailey, Brian Gates. Centerville 245. 255 

Dailey, Evelyn R.. Portsmouth. .70, 21 1 , 256. 258 

Dailey, Lucile E.. Bloomingdale 70.249.264 

Dalton, John Edward, Cuyahoga Falls . . , 

. . 70, 152, 186.200 
Daiuto. Michael A.. Cleveland I 79 

Daniel, Donna Mary, Galion . 70 

Daniels, Frank Lee, Mansfield ... 70.222 

Dann, Michael Neal. Warren 157 

Danner, Richard Ward. Gallipolls . 229 

Dannes, Dolores Jean, Cleveland 218 

Darling, Barbara A.. Mansfield ... 141,224 

Darling, Rodney Simms, Mansfield 186 

Darr, James Wm., Ironton . .70, 119 

David, Frank J., Jr., Newcomerstqwn .. 1 5-* 
Dovidson, Alex Pegues, Portsmouth ..179,194 
Davidson, Vesta Marie, South Point 

. 44.70.222,258 
Davis, Dovid Crosier, Alliance .205 

Davis, Gary W., Ashtabula . .181 

Davis. Juanita 70 

Davis, J. Raymond, Daytoi 44.245 

Davis, Mary Jan, Marietta . 70 

Davis, Mary Ruth, Willoughby . 244 

Davis, Nadine R., Alllaro 211 

Davis, Nina Jane, Jackson ... 146 

Davis, Roy Paul, Canton . .203 

Dawson, Donn Robert, Fairview Pk. 154 

Dawson, Janet Grace, Middletown 38. 44 

Day. Mary Eleanor, Wilmington 144 

Day, Peggy Louise, Cincinnati . , . 70. 150. 234 
Deal, Don Robert, Dayton . 205 

Dean, Carol Fay, Ashtabula 226, 249 

Dean, Gory Lee. Nelsonville 70 

Dean of Men . 19 

Dean of Women .19 

Gerald Ernest, Londonderry . 

Deaton, Judith Lyle, Zonesvllle 130. 139 

DeCaminada. Joseph E., Columbus 

157. 192. 196 

Deeds, Richard Edward, Frazeysburg Ill 

Deeds, Sondra T., Findlay 70,138 

Deloney, James R., Fairview Pk. ...70,159,232 
Delcorso, Donald Lavern. Waynesbury 7C 

Delta Phi Delta 222 

Delta Sigma Pi . .232 

Delta Tau Delta . .158 

Delta Upsilon , .160 

Demarest, Frederic A., Jr.. Caldwell, N.J. ..221 

Demmitt, Joan J., Dayton 138 

Denham, Joseph M., Matamoras, Pa. 211 

Denison, Robert Lee, Rutland 70, 226 

Denlinger, Phyllis J., Dayton 209 

Dent, Doryl Edgar, Canton 70. 181, 235 

Derby. Barton R„ Greenwich 223 

Dern, Barbara L., Circleville ... 70 

DeSantis, Gabriel John. Akron 126 

Descher, Ron 124 

Dever. David E., Portsmouth ,70, 199 

Dever, Richard J.. Portsmouth 70.236 

DeVoe, Donna Jean, Newark 150, 260 

DeVol. John Russell, Morietta 155 

DeVore, James H., Cambridge 1 70 

DeWire, Norman E., Cine 245 

DiCario, Rozert T.. Steubenville 70, 162, 190 

DiCioccio, Robert David, Steubenville ... . 

70. 159.226.227 

DiCioccio, Gloria M., Steubenville 

.37.88, 150.261 

Dickerson, Judith I., Lima 251 

Dickes. Shirley Ann, Canton . .71, 130, 141, 197 
!, Richard H.. Cincinnati. . 199, 226, 229 

Dieckhoner, James E., Cleveland 194 

Diehl, Diana Lyne, Cincinnati 251 

Diehl, Mary Joan, ChesterhM! 265 

Dierker, Normajean, Dayton 138 

Diley. Ruth Anne, Canal Winchester ..71,149 

Dilley, James Paul. Athens 204. 249 

Dillon. Jack Lynn, Canton 1 79, 255 

Dineen, Joan Erin, Columbus 146 

Dinger, Dovid G.. Cleveland 71 

DiPuccio, Rocco A.. Cleveland 265 

Dishon, Charles Wm., Lancaster 

Diuelbiss, Mary Elaine, Lexington .... 194. 262 

Dobbs, Shirley R., Akron 44 

Doggette, D. Christine. Cincinnati 207 

Dolphin Club . . .206 

Domer, Nancy Jean, Dover 214,261 

Dominguez, Peter J., N.Y.. N.Y 71,229 

Donahey, Patricia Ann, Nelsonville 147 

Donat, John Thos., Cleveland 71 , 232 

Donlan, Sonya Ann, Union, N. J 


Donnelly, Daniel C, Toledo 156 

Donovan, Betty M., Springfield 132 

Donovan, James Hammond, Pomeroy ..71, 162 

Dooley, Charles Joseph. Columbus 1 59 

Dorff, James Ross. East Sparta 184 

Dorohoff, Michael D., Steubenville 199 

Dostal, Patricia A., Richfield .144,264 

Doughty, Jack Dwain, Liverpool 163 

Douglass, Barbara C, Canal Winchester . 224 
Dowler. John David, Athens 71, 159 

Dowling, Delmar D., Parma 181, 243 

Downing. V. Anne, Circleville 71,241.249 

Borbora Ann. Yonkers, N.Y 136 

Dreger, Marilyn Rose. Grafton 88 

Drembus, Joel R., Cleveland 205 

Drenta, Charles John, Mossillan 168 

Driscoll, Gerold Jas., Bedford 122,168 

Driscoll, Timothy R., Mansfield 250 

DuBroff, Roger Ivon, Woodmere, N.Y. 

Dudding. Alan Ralph, Cleveland 45, 162 

Dudding, Jerry Lee, Ironton . . . 181 

Duff, Willard G., Cortland ...245 

anet Louise. Eaton 88, 143 

Duncan, Don Wm., Troy 191,255 

Dunlap. Jack, Willoughby 39 

DuPuy. Judith Mae, Youngstown. . 194, 240, 259 

Durivage. Betty Lou, Rossford 

Durnell, Philip Roger. Alexandria 154.202 


Dvorak, Carol Lee. Cincinnati 132 

Dynner, Judith Ann, Youngstown . . 135,240 
Dzama, Janet Moriorie, Mople Hts. ...88,264 

Easley, Leslie Holmes. Catuela, Texas 71 

Easley, Michael West, Portsmouth ...39,157 
Ebbers, Allen F., Cincinnati ••.•■•■■■• 44 > f" 
Ebbert. James Francis, St. Cloirsville 181 

Ebbert, Thomas Raymond, Lokewood 223 

Eberhart, Jean Louise, Youngstown 240 

Eckenfels. Edward J.. Cleveland ...... 203 

Edmonson, Louise Marie, Margarita, Canol 

Zone • 38 ' 2 °' 

Edwards. Muriel Ann. Portsmouth ..4b 

Edwards, Wm. Patrick, Cincinnati I IS 

Efaw Paul C, Athens 44, 161, 225 

Efland. Margaret M.. Akron 21 I, 231, 242, 260 

Egelston, Daniel J., Middletown 187 

Eggers, Frances Sue, Sharonville .....71 

Eggers, Mary Arlene, Sharonville ,, 

Ehlert, Richard Thos., Cleveland 7 

Ehrenkranz, Ira F„ Hillside. N.J. .71, 52,166 

Eiber, Janet Grace. Euclid 88, 145, 262 

Eikleberry, Heber G., New Motamoras 71 

Eiserman, Barbara Ann. Eastlake 

Ellas James Frederick. Newark 160 

Elliott. Margaret Agnes, Athens .140, 190. 194 

Elliott, Robert Joseph. Springfield 180 

Ellis. Barbara Jean, Cleveland 

Ellis. Nancy Roberta, Athens 136 

Elmer, Leah Ann, Norwalk . . . 
Elsasser, Donna H.. Gates Mills. . 130, 149, 190 
Ely, Elinor Melva, Barberton .246 

Embleton, C. Alice, Charleston, W. Va. ...202 
Emerick, Robert P., Eden, N.Y. .,125.155.250 

Emerson, Duane Earald, Shelby 236 

Emmerson, Alfred R., Cresskill. N.J 7 1 , 229 

Emmons, Donald E.. Cleveland 186 

Endicott, James Elmer, Cleveland 71 

Engle, Retha Faye, Harrington Pk.. N.J. . . 

9 ; 71,228,259 

Engster, David Allen, Youngstown 91,190 

Enochs, George F.. Toronto 163 

Ensminger, Jill, Mansfield 145 

Enterline, Inez Mae, Plymouth, Mich. 148 

Erdmonn, Marlene Kay, Lakewood 

45, 146.206, 265 

Erickson, David J., Fairport Harbor ..160 

Erlechman, Gilbert, Cleveland 71,166,248 

Ertner, James A.. Haddon Hts., N.J. .203,221 

Ervin James Richard, Marietta 187.190 

Erwine, Thora Louise. Akron 194. 206, 228 

Essa. Ahmed. Durban, S. Africa 45,71,225 

Estee, Vera L., Waynesburg .71, 190,256,262 

Eta Sigma Phi 211 

Euster, Gerald L., Cincinnati 166 

Evans, Charles A., Massillon 238 

Evans, Donna Jean, Parkersburg, W. Va. 

71, 130, 133 

Evans, Jill Ellen, Delmar, N.Y 91,137 

Evans, John George. Navarre .71, 101. 105,210 

Evans, John Thomas, Athens 71 

Evans, Mary Louise, Kingston 71,251 

Evans, Nancy Mae, Akron 71,136 

Evans, Robert Oscar, Baltimore 117 

Evans, Sandra Kay, Martins Ferry 150 

Evans, William A., Kingston 125 

Eville, William Thos.. Painesville 71 

Ewbank. Richard Wm.. Wilmington 152 

Ewell Judith Ellen, Willoughby 


Ewing. Eleanor Mae. Akron 71.249 

Ezzo, Ralph Patrick. Cleveland 71,173 

Faily, Manouchehr. Teheran, Iron 240 

Fairbanks, Doug E., Lakewood 105. 180, 195,210 
Foiro, James Miron, Cincinnati 178 

Fairo, William McCormick, Cincinnati ., 251 

Fakan. John Colin, Cleveland 71,176 

Falkner, Jack Eugene, Middletown 192, 255 

Falor. Stanley. Toledo 39.152,181 

Falsgral, Sherwood N.. Shaker Hts. .121,181 

Fantz, Suzanne, St. Petersburg, Fla 263 

Forbstein, Robert, Brooklyn, N.Y. .71 

Paris, Oran Lee, Athens 238 

Farmer. Miriam M.. Newark ...91, I 37. 197, 218 
Farrar, Richard G., Ashtabula 173 

Farrell, Sandra Mae. Vermilion 38 

Fassett, Bernard D., Ashtabula 158 

Faunce, William Irwin, Fremont 121,250 

Feer, Ursula B., Cleveland 234, 235 

Feeser, Charles Richard. Athens . .. 71,164 

Fell, Carolyn Sue, Carroll 133 

Fell. Jeanne Ann, Pittsburg. Pa. .. 71,141 

Fellows, Dorothy Ann, Zanesville 

194.205,235,256. 263 
Feltis, James Melvin, Jr., Springfield 71, 179 

Fender, Jack 182 

Fenik, Ronald James. Elyria 106 

Fenneman, Roger Wayne, Mansfield 

.71, 124, 165,200,209,227 

Fennimore, Roger. Millington, N.J 

Fenwick. William D., Chillicothe 226 

Ferguson, Betty Marie, Portsmouth 240 

Ferguson, Marilyn Jean, Cleveland . . 140 

Ferguson, Tommy Lee, Caldwell . ... 126 

Feme. Tom Arthur. Coshocton 179 

Ferro. Rose Marie Ann. Euclid 72, III. 138.239 
Fervier, Carol Jean, Clarksburg. W. Va. 


Fields, Walter Grant, Lockland 265 

Figarsky, Abram Morris. Irvington, N.J... 

72, 166 

Filusch, Hubert J.. N. Royalton. . . 72, 226, 245 
Fine. Marjorie Louise, Petrolia, Texas 264 

Fink, Roger Harold. Lancaster 181 

Finkle, Robert Joel, Hempstead. N.Y. 175 

Finlen, Patricia Sue, Canton 150. 202 

Finley, Wanda Jone, Malta . . 249. 264 

Finnettes ... 207 

Firestone, Raphe Wayne, Salem 165 

Fischer. Francis V., Massillon 203 

Fischer. Richard Thos.. Hamilton 204 

Fishbaugh. Richard F., Pickerington 72. 183.209 
Fisher, Betty Kaye, Wooster . .148 

Fisher, Kenneth Wayne, Belmont 72, 245 

Fisher, Roma Frances, Stockport 207,231 

Fisher, Shirley Ida, Cleveland 213,220.244 

Fitterer, Marilyn P., Bellefontaine 257 

Flanders. Gary Harold, Vermillion 205 

Flannery, Mary Willis. Midway 38,226 

Fleeger, Donald Lloyd, Mt. Vernon 183 

Fleming, Esther Lodwyk, Toledo 141,226 

Fleming. William R., Jr., New Philadelphia 156 

Fletcher, Patricia Ann, Peebles 205 

Florey, Patricio Ann, Canton 194. 240 

Flowers. Sally Ann, Clarksburg, W. Va. . . 

142. 231 

Flying "O" 209 

Flynn. Sharon Lee. Dayton 138 

Fogle, Chad Leon. Dayton 245 

Foley. John Peter. Lakewood 186 

Foley, Kathleen Ann, Cleveland Hts 246 

Foltz, Arthur Charles, Athens 203 

Fontaine, James Clarke, Mt. Prospect. III. ,172 
Foor. Mary Lou. Pataskala . 231 

Football 94 

Footlighters 218 

Foppe, William Henry. Cincinnati. . 72, 111. 156 
Foreman. Russell Evart, Cincinnati ... 72, 156 
Forloine, Robert W., Jr., Ashtabula ..158, 190 

Forsythe. Isabella A.. Lancaster 207 

Fox, Gerald Anthony, Chillicothe 157 

Foxall, Kay Joan, Cleveland 209.260 

Foyer, Hal F„ Jr., Foirview Park ,127, 184,205 
Franks, Harold D„ Wooster ..127, 144, 184,239 
Frantz, Bernice C. Amlin 260 

Frazier, Raymond M.. Bloomingdale 181 

Frazier. Shirley J.. Gallipolis 72 

Frederick, Robert L.. Canfield 72,185 

Freer, Elizabeth Ann, Bellelontaine 25' 

Freshman Officers 91 

Fri, Kathryn Rose, Creole 207 

Friday, Ronald Jay, Barnesville 157 

Friedell, Joan S.. Gates Mills 150 

Fry, Richard Gerald, Mansfield 187,195 

Frye, Dorothy Mary, Mt. Vernon 205 

Fuchs, Barbara Jo, Zanesville 44,258 

Fudge, Dorothy Irene, Eaton 127, 137, 208 

Fuller, Gayla Jean, Toledo 137 

Fuller, Willard Lynn, Portsmouth .72.187,205 
Fullerton, Brenda L., New Vienna ....144,239 

Funni, Jeanne Estella, Sandusky 246 

Fusco, John Paul, Leominster, Mass 22! 

Future Teachers of America 237 

Gadd, June Maurine, Zanesville ...231,257 
Gaff. Richard Lewis, Fredericktown .246.265 

Gaffin, Eleanor F., Bloomfield, N.J 135 

Gagnon. Donald Wm.. Sylvania 1 24 

Gainous, Robert Ronald, Springfield 165 

Galbreath. Robert Jas 181 

Galek. Don Frank. Parma 168 

Gallagher, Paul O., Harrisville, W. Va.. . 


Gollian, Ruth Joanne, Ironton 231 

Golvin, Jerry Rhodes, Athens 72, 228 

Gammon, Wayne S., Pt. Pleasant. W. Va. 

156. 194 

Gamwell. Ken F-, Cincinnati 1 72 

Gamwell, Marilyn. Glouster 147 

Ganek. Lenore, Newark, N.J 72,135 

Gantt, Glen Alva, Mt. Vernon 72 

Gantz. Barbara Ann. Mt. Vernon 144 

Garcia, Esperanza. Mex. 18. W. F., Mex. 

72. 240 

Gardner. Richard Grant, Toledo 194.241 

Gardner, Robert Gene. North Lawrence. 

.126. 179. 245 

Gardner, Ronna Vollmer, North Lawrence 214 
Gargiulo. William Carmine. Euclid ....63.169 
Garran, Joseph F., Cleveland . . . .72. 126. 157 

Garrison. Richard Earl. Corning 72.114 

Gartner. James Wm.. Chillicothe 127 

Gast, Richard A., Rovenno 199.204.226 

Gastin, James Stanley, Haydenville 72 

Gawronski. Walter Wayne. Maple Hts 105.210 

Gay. Michael Lloyd. Cleveland Hts 190 

Gaydar, Leonard E., Parma Hts. . 169 

Gebhardf, Theodore F., Conneaut 72 

Genemans, Cornells, Heerde, Netherlands. 

72, 240 

George. James C. Athens 203 

George. Shelio Ruth, Gallipolis 145,214 

Gerardi, J. Dolores, Hackensack, N.J. ..262 

Gerding, Jay Donald, Cleveland 72,184 

Gerhard, Nancy Lee, Lancaster 211,259 

German Club 211 

German, Fred Robert, Mansfield ...154,250 
Gerrell, Raymond R.. Mansfield. 72, 165,218,219 

Gerwig, Carol Yvonne, Woverly 

193. 197.211,249,256,259 

Gettys, Carl Wesley, Thornville 245 

Giavasis, Phillip Geo., Canton 72,187 

Gibbs, Diane H.. Urbana 262 

Gibson. Arthur Chas., Albany 72 

Gibson, Arthur R„ Woodsfield 

72, 152. 154, 190 

Gibson, Margaret Ann, Warren. . 140, 206, 260 

Gibson, Sue Ann, Frazeysburg 138 

Giddens, Annabell. Cleveland 228 

Gilbert, Barton, Cleveland Hts 175, 248 

Gilbert, Frank Walter, Akron 159 

Gillam, Richard T., Tipp City 176 

Gillespie, Frank Leo, E. Cleveland . .. .159. 236 
Gilliland. John E., White Cottage 2 -1 " 


Gllmore, Alleen Faye, Painesville 225 

Gilson, Margene, Athens 146 

Ginger, Ronald Lee, Dayton 225 

GIrsch, Lorraine $., Yonkers. N.Y. , .44, 224, 265 

Given. Linda C, Circlevllle 194 

Guiliano, Robert Wiel, New Matamoras 

73. 155. 192, 246 

Glasco, Sally L.. Youngstown 144 

Gloss, Phillip Dean. Carlisle 164 

Glendenning, Marguerite F„ Devol Okla. . . . 

73. 235 
Glide, Irwin I.. University Hts. 174 

Glowe, Donald Max, Kin:man 199 

Godby, Geraldine E., Zanesville 73 

Godfrey. Carole K., Lynchburg 73. 144 

Goebl, DIanne Carol, Cleveland 211 

Goldman, Delores, Youngstown . 134 

Goidsberry, Homer H„ Pittsburgh, Pa 165 

Goldstein, Sherwood B.. Eastport. N.Y 174 

Golene, Patricia Marie, Cleveland 44, 223, 258 
Goll 124 

Golli. Raymond R.. Lakewood 73, 1 73 

Goodwin. Mary Ann. Cambridge , ... .251 
Gordon. Beatrice Ann, Roscoe 73. 148.233,239 

Gordon. James Francis. Deshler 

. 73, 196, 232, 233 
Gordon, Mary Ellen. Seville 250 

Gordon, Nancy Sue, Lima 214 

Gordonson, Jay Stuart. N.Y., N.Y. 174, 194, 195 
Gorman, Ronald E., New Carlisle . ... 183, 245 
Gorun, Jacgueline. Alliance 226 

Gottlieb, Barry D., Cleveland 174 

Gould, Bonnie Marie. Cleveland 235 

Gould, M. Jeannine Lorain . . 259 

Gourfey. Richard A., Steubenville . .172, 236 

Gradolph. Carol L„ Painesville 136 

Grady. Roger Denny, Cleveland 73. 158 

Graeff. Jack J., Chambersburq, Pa. 45. 246 

Graf, Lenore Lou, Cincinnati 149, 239, 259 

Graffis. Elaine C, Pittsburgh. Pa. 202 

Graham, Wilson G., Coshocton 153 

Gramentine, Ruth Carol, Akron 133 

Grant, Mary Jo. Loudonville 132, 207 

Grasley. Michael H„ Zanesville 156 

Grauls. Charles 238 

Graves. Richard Lamar, McArthur 126. 207 

Gray, Jocquelin C, Dayton 73 

Gray. Janet Eleanor, Mansfield ...249.257 
Gray, Robert Howard, Andover 238 

Groybill. Richard Rees, Dayton 42. 159 

Greco. Delfina E.. Cambria Hts.. N.Y. 73,246 
Green, Carolyn Yvonne, Steubenville ... 45 

Green, Richard Edw., McConnelsville 240 

Green. Richard J.. Martins Ferry 180, 245 

Greene, James Louis, Maple Hts. . 73, 156 
Greene. Margot Jane, Painesville . . .148 

Greeney, Patricia Jean, Parma 73. 209 

Greenwald, Barry Sheldon. Irvington, N.J. .204 
Greenwald. Edw. M., Patchgee. N.Y.. . 73,175 
Greer, Marilee, Cincinnati .143. 260 

Gregory, Donald Bert, Fostoria 179 

Gregware, Wm., Bethel 73 

Greve, Edw. John, Lakewood 238. 246 

Grew, Frederick Wm„ Steubenville . . 199 

Griesheimer, Raymond S., Chillicothe . . 

115. 117 209 

Griffey, Gordon Lee, Conneaut 73, 122 

Griffin, Wm. P., Mansfield ... 42, 73, 158 

Grooms. Russell Edw., Portsmouth 114 

Groppe, Barbara C, Wheeling, W. Vo. .150 
Grosenbaugh, Richord Alan, Wooster . .38, 226 
Grossfeld, Sandra S., Franklin Sq.. N.Y. 240 
Grossman. Gretchen. Toledo ... 207 

Grover, Alvin G., Oak Harbor 73, 165 

Groves, Harland Lewis, Mansfield 221 

Groves, Max E., Bellefontaine 181 

Grunwald, Larry Carl. Navarre 211 

Guardia. Eduarado A.. Panama, Pan 240 

Guenther. Gerard G., Shaker Hts. 73.163 

Guggenheim. Lennart M., Shaker Hts. 115 

Gurley, Eleanor F., Fairport Harbor . . 88, 246 

Gushurst, Robt. D.. Blue Ash 170 

Gutridge, Ann, Toledo 45,73,147.202,235 

Guttman. Alan Lee, Cincinnati 167, 195 

Guzik, Walter J., Jr.. Cleveland . . ,73 


Hook, Charlotte E.. N. Canton 46, 136 

Haddad, Donald W., Marietta 73, 214, 217 

Hadiian. Mary, Canton 148 

Hadley, Herbert Adrian, N. Btoomfield .126 

Hadley, Robert 179 

Hadley. Roger A., Sabina. . . . 73, 199, 226, 229 

Haft. Marvyn Leroy, Brooklyn. N.Y 205 

Hagedorn, Patricia Ellen. Cleveland 132 

Hahn, Clarice Elizabeth, Lorain 209 

Haines, Gala Jean. Scio 214, 244 

Hakola. Roger John, Painesville 246 

Halak, John Geo., N. Royalton 

.... 73. 96, 152. 185, 210 

Halberstadt. Herbert L, Fremont. 73, 232, 233 

Halberstadter. Leon Jay, Newark. N.J 115 

Haley, Reginald Wm.. Portsmouth 153 

Hall, Arlene Marie, Cleveland . . 142 

Hall. Douglas N., Milwaukee, Wis 121 

Hall, Eleanor Mane, Canton. .130. 140, 193, 197 

Hall, Hildren Gael, Columbus 203 

Hall, James Douglas, Zanesville 

73, 105. 186. 195, 233 

Hall. Marylin Ann, Worthington 133 

Holl, Thomas Howard, Loncaster 181 

Hall, Wm. Oley, Ripley. W. Va. .187 

Halter. Marilyn Ann. Avon Lake .228 

Homer, James E., Nelsonville 73. 200, 227 

Hamilton. Margaret Page. Scarsda'e, N.Y. 207 

Hamilton, Sally Marcia, Toledo 98 

Hamlin. Richard Paul. Canton . . 121 

Honna, Joe Wm., Syracuse, N.Y 

73, 165.200,227 

Hannen, Wm. Milton, Steubenville 73. 154 

Hannum, Cecil Leroy, Jefferson .73, 233 

Hansgen, Georgia C, Euclid ... 138 

Hanson, Ivan Roy, Cleveland . . 173 

Hording, Barbara Lynn, Cleveland 

73, 211, 217. 260 

Hording, Melinda Jane, Cleveland . 

73, 211, 217. 234. 260 

Harding, Ronald L. Bedford . 202 

Harding, Warren R., Cleveland . . ...235 

Harding, Wm. M., Dayton 73 

Hargis. Gatha V., Copley 45. 194.240 

Hang. Marilyn Jean. Cincinnati. .206. 256. 260 
Haring, Paul Daniel. Mansfield . . .164,190 

Harlamert, Paul A., Bay Village 199 

Harnar, Richard K., Warren 

73, 152, 160, 199, 210 

Harper, Janeen Ann, Zanesville .205,241,243 
Harper, Larry W„ Mansfield . . 

73, 157, 189. 191, 192. 196. 225 

Harpster, Ronald Roy, Medina 73, 179 

Harris, Carl L. Franklin 160, 240 

Harris. Lucy C, Dayton 145 

Harris, N. Frank. Pataskala . 74 

Harris, Paula Joan. Springfield 136, 194 

Harris, Rosemary E.. Dayton 148, 194 

Harrison. David B.. Cincinnati 74,225 

Harrison. Joan Elaine. Cincinnati ...149,262 
Harrison, Marcie Joan, Denver, Colo. 135,235 
Harrison, Margaret, Lakewood .88. 150 

Hart, Donald I., Mansfield .74,159 

Hart, Gail Carole, Cleveland Hts. .251.260 

Hart, Nancy Lee, Cleveland 144,207 

Hart, Robt. Allen, Mansfield .... 114, 170 

Hart, Ronald Lee, Charleston, W. Va. 160,194 

Harter, Frances E., Belpre 264 

Harting. James Arthur, Dayton . . 220,221 

Hartman. Arnold Robt., Cleveland .. 124 

Hartman, James Edw., Mariemont . 

.159, 190. 194 

Hartmen, John S.. Kewanee. III. 74, 233 

Hartshorn, Thos. Wm., Rayland . . 74 

Hortshorne, Josephine P., Columbus 

127. 133, 208. 209 

Hathoway. Harley Pelton, Toledo 194 

Hathaway, Wm., Hoyt. Gallon ...105,186,210 

Hatmaker, Harry M., Frankfort 154 

Hauser, Don Wm., Wyoming 187 

Havemann, Barbara Joan, Troy 262 

Hawkins, Alice Colleen, Bellefontaine 

.74, 136, 190 

Hawn. Mary Jane, Cleveland 74, 143 

Hayden. John Thos., Athens 184 

Hayes, Betty Lou, Cincinnati .74,138.239 

Hoyes. Helen Ruth, Gautey Bridge, W. Va. 


Hoyes, Jo Ann, Newark 251, 260 

Hayne, Paula Joyce, Canton . .74, 205, 258 
Head, Coy W., Warren . . 170 

Headlee, Patricia Anne, Kirkwood, Mo... 

•■■ 87, 141, 222 

Hearing, M. Barbara, East Fultonhom ... 74 

Hearn, Neal Edw., Paris , . . .245 

Hefferman, Thos. A., Cleveland . 186 

Heffken, Carolyn L, Millfleld .. .74 

Hehr, Albert Geo.. Jr., Euclid .. ,164 

Heichel. Eloise R.. Plain City . . 74 

Heichel, Kenneth Leroy, Mansfield .. 74,155 

Heideloff, Janet Louise. Cleveland .139 

Heidtman, Earl Ray, Toledo .. ..172 

Heilman, Shirley Ann, Mansfield . . ..145,208 

Heln. Jacqueline Gail, Lakewood 207 

Heinrich, Joanne, Portsmouth .. ...88,264 

Helber. Joan Marie, Bellevue 207 

Held, Carol Ann, Euclid .. 136 

Held, Chas. Edw., Athens .... . . 180 

Heldman, Wilda May, Marietta . . ...246 

Heller, Joyce Leanne, Ada ...44,45.88.138 

Helms, Pat ] 35 

Henderson, Bill Leon, Lorain 74 

Henderson, Chas. Keith, Warren, Pa. .225 

Henderson, Clayton W.. Jr., N. Haven, Conn. 

, •-■ 91, 164, 191 

Henderson, Jeanette, Coolville 74.258 

Henderson, Philip Eldon, Lynchburg 152 

Henderson, Sally Grace, New Athens .133 

Hendrick. Pennie, Chillicothe 74,147 

Henigman, Gail. Cleveland Hts .248 

Hennlng, Marilyn Sue, Arlington Hts., III.... 

241, 243 

Hennmg, Robt. Lee, Crooksville 74 

Henss, Hedwfg M., Union, N.J , 

74, 130, 149, 193, 197 

Hepburn, Frances Ethel, Columbiana 240 

Hermanns, Anne M., Akron , . .88. 98, 99, 264 

Hermonson, Mary L., Jamestown, N.Y 88 

Herren, George Earl. Lakewood 

44, 45, 74, 121, 181, 238, 245 

Herrera. Pedro P.. Col. S. A 74, 207, 240 

Herring, Carol Ann, Harpster 143 

Hetel, James P.. Cleveland 123. 172 

Hertzberg, Thelma, Cleveland Hts 74, 153 

Hesson, Donald Leroy, Newport 181,245 

Higbie, John R. r Akron 176 

Higginbotham, Dorothy L.. Hampton, Va. . . 

137, 194. 202, 214 

Higginbotham, Virginia Joanna, Cincinnati. . 

224 258 

Higgins, D. Clark, Athens ..164, 195, 196, 233 

Higgins, George Earl, Toronto 233 

Hilberg, Corlnne Mae, Wilkinsburg. Pa. . . . 

194, 262 

Hilderbrand, William. Portsmouth 119 

Hill, Robert Theodore, Troy 127. 205 

Hill, Stephen Paul, Pomeroy 74 

Hillel Foundation . . .248 

Hllles, James Lee, Warren 95. 105, 107 

Hilz, William Francis. Middletown 

127. 159. 205, 223 

Himebaugh, Glenn A., Canton 226 

Himelright, Carol Ann, Akron 258 

Hlmes, Gerry Olan, Portsmouth 265 

Himmc-I. Sanford. C'eveland ....74. 166. 248 


Donna Joan, Pittsburgh, Pa 146 

Hinkle. William Dean, Columbus 

122. 181. 195. 199 

Hirsch, Gordon H.. Toledo 

Hirsch. Josephine Ann. Chillicothe 

208. 209. 259 
Hirschberger, Georqe M.. Fremont . . .121, 164 
Hitchin, Leonard Earl, East Sparta ....74,185 
Hobson, Darlton Gene. Mingo Jet. 243 

Hobzelc. William Edw., Cleveland . 160. 199 
Hoch, Audrey M., Cleveland Hts. 46. '45, 211 

Hockey Club 208 

Hodgdon, William Dean, Conton 203 

Hodges. Lewis Boyd. Amelia 159 

Hoernschemeyer. Leo H., Cincinnati 

74, 203,232 
Hoff, Jeannette R., Cincinnati I 50 

Hoffman, Rhoda E„ Mansfield 74.141 

Hofsteter. Paul Lyons, Navarre . . 74 

Hogan. Francis S., Willoughby 172 

Hogan, Patricia Agnes, Cleveland . . . . 203 
Hague. Adrienne Lee, Lorain 146 

Holden, Anne Evelyn, Cleveland 235,242 

Holdren, Victor Pat. Newport . . 158 

Holfinger, Marilyn Kay, Conton .... 142 

Holiclcy, Bernard, Cleveland 38 

Holley. Goyle, Charleston, W. Va. . 261 

Holligan. Paul Edw.. Rochelle Pic.. N.J 171 

Holmon, Fred Hildreth, Akron 186 

Holmes, Heidi Helene, Warren 226 

Holmes, Judith A., Marietta . . - -206 

Holmquist, David K., Massillon I" 7 ? 

Homecoming .96 

Home Economics Club 

Hommel, Howard Ralph, Cla,-_ B9 220 

Honsberger, Deon Taylor, Alliance ....91,172 

Hoopman, Martha Mae, Combridge 

144, 193.211 

Hoover, Janet Ann, Pittsburgh, Pa I 39 

Hope. Elizabeth C, Athens 138. 249 

Hopkins. Edward Richard, Shawnee ... .74. 184 
Hopliqht, Dale Anthony. Ashtabula 

Hopper, Cornelius L., Coshocton 4 

Horn. Carolyn H., Mansfield . 138 

Horn, Robert Henry. Columbus . 236 

Hornsby. Gerald, Cincinnoti 

74, 122. 152, 181. 195, 196, 210 
Horst, Ralph Kenneth, North Lawrence I "2 

Horvath, Donald G„ Cleveland 164,226 

Horwood, Robert K„ Conneout - 122 

Hossenlopp, Gretchen Jane. Toledo . . 262 

Houghton. Barbara Ann, Mansfield . 132 

Houk. Clifford C, Dayton 165 

House, Ronald Carl, Athens 74 

Householder. Emily Ann, Athens 141 

Housley, John A.. Fostona 1 56 

Houston. Fred K„ Portsmouth 74, 185 

Howard Hall 261 

Howard. Jane C, Connelsville. Pa 138 

Howard. Jane S.. Defiance 1 ■ d 6 

Howard. Martha Jane. Bedford ......... 136 

Howe. Wilella Irene. Centervllle 

197, 208, 209. 217, 244 
Hower, Otis Ayers, Akron 255 

Hubbard, Carol Mae. Lakewood 74. 265 

Hubbard. Charles Richard. Nelsonville . .. 160 
Huber. Anthony. Euclid 207 

Huber. Bernlce A.. Franklin 7 4 235 

Hubler. Thomas Calvin, Dayton 162 

Charles Norman, Lowell . ... - : 

Huck, William Lewis. East Palestine ....45.220 

Hudson, Catherine Jone, Lancoster 89 

Hudson William Walter, Lima 181,199 

lie C, Marietta 
Huff, James C Centerburq 51. 219 

Huff, Suzanne. Akron 45. 89, 148 

Hjqhes, Barbara Ann, Akron . . .206.208 

Hughes, David Edw.. Athens 75, 229 

V. Eugene, Firebrick 211 

Hughes. William Russell. Middleport ... . 127 

Marilyn Jane, Cincinnati . .44, 45, 144 

Hula, Edward John, Cleveland 23S 

Hull, Karen Dianne, Thornvllle 23 1 

Hull, Sarah Catherine, Crooksville 

Hummel, Betty Ann, Cincinnati .. 133 

Hummel, George Xavier, Chillicothe . 

Richord 122. 165 

Humphrey. Bruce Lee. The Pia ns 75,221 

Hunt, Richard Lee, Canton .12! 

Claryce E.. Clevelord Hts. 4-; 
Hunter, James E., Webster Sprinas, W. Va. 


Joan Carol. Palnesville 75. 149 

Hunter, Phyllis Norman, Mexico 24C 

Huntsman, Stanley H., Crawfordsville, Ind. 121 

Hurd, Calvin Frank, Cleveland 1 53 

Hurd. John T., Shrewsbury, Mass 43 

* Jean Carol. Cleveland 149. 262 

Hurley, Ralph Robert, Athens 229 

Patricia M., Washington C. H 259 

Hutcheson. Robert 185 

son, Carl Sandy, Thomasville, Ga 

75. 124. 225 
Hutchinson, Jane T., Maiden, W. Vo. 7 5 

Huth, Trevor Lee. Navarre 75. 1 1 3 

Hutter. Carol C, Narberth, Pa. 136 

Hvizdak, Gerald Daniel, Pleasant City .75, 164 
Hye, Knudsen Karen E., Rockville Centre, N.Y. 

209. 258 

HyseH, David Moore, Columbus 75, 162 

Mies, Dan D., Cleveland . . 167 

Hies. Kerry W., Parma . . . .181 

Imhoff, Frank Edw.. Newark 
Inboden, Robert Lee, Logon . 245 

Industrial Arts Club 

Ingram, Donna Lew, Marietta . . 258 

Inman, Paul Richard, Akron .. ...186 

Interdorm Council 256 

Interfraternity Council 

International Club 240 

Intramural Sports 

Ireland, Patricia Ann, Waynesville 250 

Iris, Mohmut R., Tokat, Turkey . . 


Irish, Annaqene, Furnace 251 

Isaacs, Kennerh J.. Brooklyn, N.Y, 

Isaly. Frances Ellen, Warren 205 

Isch, Eloise Sue, Wooster . 141 

Isenbarger, Terry K., Troy 

Itean, Eugene Cornell, Fairview Pk 176 


Jackopln, Joan Ann, Painesville 261 

Jackson, Annetta B„ Hebron, Va. 257 

Jackson, Benjamin F., Clyde 179 

Jackson, John H., Jr., Clyde 
Jackson, Theodore T., Springfield. .151, 153, 195 
Jackson, Wendell O., Cincinnati . .147.240 
Jacobs, Jake . 20 7 

Jacobs. Donald K.. Clevelond 
Jacobs, Thos. F., Dayton 

Jocoby. Ruth S.. Marietta 263 

Jaeger, Carol Ann, Cincinnati 141,246 

Jagers, Paul D.. Jr., Athens .75.228 

Joinshlg, Barbara Ann, Cleveland . . 75. 136 
James, Chas. Albert, Martins Ferry 1 59 

James Frederick I., Ravenna .... 229 

Janes. Rosemary, Chillicothe 251 

Janke, Barbara Joan, Cleveland 265 

Jansa. Stanley Wm., Cleveland 203 

Janusz, John Philip, Blue Rock 203 

Jarvis, Julie K., New Phltadelph'a 146 

Josorsky, Edw. J.. Jr., Boyonne, N.J. 

J Club 196 

Jeffries. Carmella E.. Canton . 127, 208. 209, 262 

Jenkins, Doris M., Springfield 246 

Janice Louise, Jackson 91, 150 

:, Richard L. Mtside. N.J.. .75. 226, 251 
Jensen, Valerie Elaine, Lorain . ., 75,231,258 
Jessee, Paul R., Sandu:ky . .75. 165. 191 

Jessen, Kenneth Chas., Reading 121,181 

Johnen. L. Eric, Cincinnati 75, 155 

Johns. Ronald Edgar, Steubenville 162 

Johnson, Carol Hunter, Ashtabula 1 94 

Johnson, Elizabeth A., Columbus 

130. 146. 189. 191, 193 

Johnson. Elva Jayne, Dayton . . 202 

Johnson, Francis C, Jr., E. Liverpool . 223 

Johnson, I. Marilyn, Portsmouth. . . .45. 136. 202 
Johnson, John Richard, Quaker City. . . . 75, 21 1 
Johnson. Justin Alan, Pt. Pleasant, W. Va. 

75, 179 

Johnson, Lois Helen, Cleveland 89 

Johnson, Ronald B.. West Haven, Conn. . . . 

159, 203. 265 

Johnson, Walter R., Jr., Sandusky 75, 165.232 
Johnston, Albert L, St. Clo'r:. ...219 

Johnston, Janet. Alliance 202. 208, 258 

Jones, Alice M., Cleveland 131 

Jones, Barbara Jean, Coshocton 89, 145 

Jones, Betty Lou, Cleveland . . ~5 

Jones, James Arthur, New Marshfield 230 

Jones, Margaret Ann, Dayton 218 

Jones, Richard J.. Youngstown . 186 

Jones, Rollin C, Scranton, Pa. . 180 

Jones, Thos. R„ Columbus 75. 156 

Joseph, Alice C, Shaker Hts 75. 258 

Joyce, Barbara Mae, Lokewood 207,231 

Junior Officers .91 

Junk. Carol Ann, Mt. Sterling . . . 89 

Jurgens, Raymond F., Fremont . .236 

Kobo. Marvin John, Whifflin, Pa 75, 168 

Kaburick. Patricia Ann, Cleveland 260 

Kahler Cottage 265 

|h, Suzanne Lee, Tallmadqe 265 

Frances A., Shadyside 75 

Kane, Joyce Lee, Cleveland 202, 218 

Kappa Alpha Alpha 

Kappa Alpha Mu . . .221 

Kappa Delta 142 

Kappa Delta Pi . 237 

Koppa Kappa Psi 217 

Kappa Phi 244 

Kappes, Joseph Allan. Newark 186 

Kapsala, Joy K., Evonston, III. . 75 

Korbon, Robt. Warren, Cleveland 

75. 162. 200. 210 

Karikas. Chas. John. Cleveland 105.210 

Karsko, John S.. Columbus 124,164 

Kasinec, Joseph, Weirton, W. Va 

75, 152. 163, 200 

Kass, Lucille Lois, Woodmere, N.Y. .,206.240 

Kossander, Gary M„ Warren 126 

Kast, Joyce Marie, Canton 75 

Kastellic. Joseph A., Cleveland. .. .24. 76, 211, 

Kostellic, Nancy Carole. Cleveland . 

Kaszei, Jane L, Rayland . 89. 264 

Katcher, Wm. Thos.. Cleveland 158 

Kates. Anne E., KIrkwood. Mo. .. 148 

KatrD. Albert, Fairport Harbor 160 

Kotono, John B., Fairport Harbor 126 

Katzan. Harry, N. Olmsted 163 

Kaufman, Kalia Muriel, Clevelond .. .218.263 
Kaufman, Richard N.. Roslyn. N.Y. 210 

Kaufman. Thelma Ann, Clifton, N.J 76.134 

Kaut. George A„ Portsmouth . . 245 

Kay. Christina Antoinette. New Waterford. . 

194, 199. 228 

Keairns, Sandra Ann, Jackson 146 

Keating. Anne Irene. Ashtabula , ...132 

Keene. Jack C, Lancaster 187 

Keever, Carola Jane, Magnetic Springs 144 

Kehl. Richard Bryan, North Lima . 189, 199 
Keiber, Ned Eugene, Wopokoneto 229 

Keinfenbirg, J. M. . . . . 180 


Keinath, James Philip, Newark . .76,158,227 

Keller, Barbara S., Belpre 226 

Keller, Gordon W., Cleveland 

159, 191, 196. 235, 236. 241 

Keller, Zalna K.. Middletown ... 89 

Kelley, Robert D„ Biq Flats, N.Y 187 

Kelley. Severance B., Dunbar. W.Va. 76. 189 
Kelly, Byron J.. Dayton ... 76,156 

Kelly, Jack Marion. Cincinnati 180,220 

Kelly, Wm. Franklin, Athens 76,154 

Kelly, Winfleld Scott, Dayton 76,226 

Kemp, John W.. Milford . . 76. 210 

Kendall. David Shannon. Columbus ...76,221 
Kendrick, Betty Jo, Sebrinq ...240 

Kendrick, Franklin D.. Hamilton 182 

Kerr, Robert R., Jr., Bellaire 165.227 

Kertes, Elaine A., Solon 76. 190, 231 

Kerwood, Joseph Edw., Ripley. W. Vo. 76. 161 

Keyes, Remona Mae, Portsmouth 243 

Kibler, Melvin Earl. Cleveland 230 

Kick, Judith Ann, Ashlond. . . 136, 190, 194. 262 
Kidd, Thomas George, Marietta 16 

Kiebler, Richard F.. Portsmouth 192.255 

Kiefer, Karl Mathew, Cleveland 159 

Killian. Gail Vera. Park RIdqe. Ill 142 

Kilzer, Paul, Lower Salem ." ...230 

Kim, Howard U., Oahu, T. H. ...240 

Kim, Marion Edw., Guysville .172 

Kimberly, Suzanne, Zonesvilte 89, 231 

Kincaid. Donna Sue. McConne'sv r| !e . .. ^9 

Kinder, Sharon E., Cincinnati 264 

Kindle, Carol Lee, Pittsburgh, Po 231 

Kindsvatter, George J., Steubenville. . 1 73, 236 

King, Linda Carole, South Point 222, 261 

King, Richard N., Parmo 76, 122, 180 

Kinney, Stephen Myers, Utica 179 

Kircher. Dudley Paul. Dayton 124, 159, 195,196 

Kirkendall. Robert K., Nelsonvllle 156 

Kirlangitis, James N„ Steubenville . . . .163. 217 

Kirschner. Richard L., Brooklyn, N.Y. 235 

Kirsop. Robert James. Cleveland 155,225,250 
Klstler, Jerry Lou, Warren . .132 

Kistler, Wm. Norvan, Newark . . .76, 180 

Kittay, Arthur L, Dobbs Ferry, N.Y 174 

Kittle, Chas. Grant, Sandyville, W. Va. ...203 
Klaiman, Malcolm A., Clifton, N.J.. . 

76, 210, 248 

Klass, Don . 233, 240 

Kleiman, Rosemary A., Cincinnati 150 

Klein, Bette Jonet, Cleveland 194, 248 

Klein, Lino Joan, Solon 136, 206 

Kleinhoffer, Lynwood B.. Detroit, Mich. 

76. 152, 176 

Klenk, Robert William, Sandusky 76,179 

Klever, Roger, Massillon ... 76 

Kliesch. Ra'lph, Wheaton, III. . 

42, 76, 196, 221, 225 
Kline, Virginia Alice, Marietta . . 251 

Klinger, Barbara. New York, N.Y.. .44, 194.261 

Knauf, David Marvin, Athens 218 

Knaus, Nancy Evelyn. Euclid ..140,262 

Knickerbocker Holiday 40 

Knoll, Shirley Ann. Dayton . . 150 

Knox, Jerry Hyatt, Mt. Vernon , 124, 158 

Kocis, Mildred Mary, Perry .. 143 

Koehler, Helen M., Jackson 214,217,246.263 

Koehler. Karl G., Dayton 179 

Koehler. Olan Lewis. Amesville 119 

Koehne. Hazel. Madiero . . . 7S 

Koester, Paul C, Painesville 181 

Koestler, Nancy E., Roselle Pk., N. Y. . . 240 
Koethe, David M., Lorain ... 172 

Koethe, Marlene J., Lorain .... 231 

Kohler. Virginia G.. Greatneck, N.Y. 44 

Kohn, Robert Allen, Brooklyn, N.Y. 76, 175 

Kolb, John Richard. Mansfield 45,187 

Koletic, Rudolph E., Cleveland 

64, 76, 125, 168. 191, 195. 196 

Kolozsl, Richard L., St. Clairsville 265 

Kolueretd, Edward R., Medina . . . .76, 180 

Koran, James A., Cleveland 179 

Kortan, James F., Parma Heights . .76, 181,207 

Kosco, Richard L.. Elyria 168 

Kotila. John M., Brookville 76, 1 79 

Kotila, Sonja S.. Ashtabula 89 

Kotur, Robert K„ Steubenville 173 

Kouth, Mary Anna, Justus .241 

Kovalekik, Richard J., Pleasant City .. .119 

Kozak, Lawrence R., Cleveland 76, 214 

Kozimer, John P., Lakewood 1 69 

Kraemer, John E.. Ashland 265 

Kraft, James, Strongsville .158 

Krager. James Joseph. Steubenville 

76, 103, 183,210 

Krol, Marylyn, Brecksville 207 

Kram, Harriet G., Pittsburg, Po. 240 

Kramer, F. Phillip, Columbiana 125 

Krancher, Phyllis M.. Alton, Illinois . .146.207 

Kraus, Charles Jerry, Newbury 76, 184 

Kraushaar, Calvin C, Brooklyn Hts. ..89,178 

Kravet, Rita Ellen, Newark, N.J 134,235 

Krecic, Max Gary, Euclid 210 

Krelnbring, Joan L., Zanesville 205, 263 

Krivos, Carole B., Brecksville 205 

Krock, Philip A., Powhatan Point 200 

Kroh, Paul Leroy. Canton 1 2 1 . 1 26, 207 

Kroner, John F., Jr., Youngstown 1 57 

Kroop, Gary A., Perth Amboy, N. J 167 

Kropf, John T., Miamlsburq 165,233 

Kropp, Mina, State College, Pa. 144 

Krueger, Mary P., Dayton 145 

Kruempelman, John T., Ft. Mitchell, Ky. . . 

124, 157 

Krupke, Dick ...184 

Krupp, Patricia E., Pittsburg. Pa. 76, 149,23! 

Kubach, John Scott, Sandusky 76, 165 

Kubes. Doris Ann, Cleveland 143.208 

Kuckherman, Julia Ann, Dayton 264 

Kuenzli, David Paul, Upper Sandusky .106. 165 

Kuhn, Donald Ray, Roseville 127,205 

Kuhs. Wm. Paul, Elkland, Mo 225 

Kulavick. Lois M.. Cleveland .89.231 

Kunz, Fred P.. Cleveland 178 

Kurth, Barbara S., Mentor 149,265 

Kurtz. David John, Oberlin . .204 

Kurtz. Elizabeth A.. Birmingham, Mich... 

76, 190,202,221,257 

Kurtz, Marilyn Jean, Navarre 251 

Kutchever. Dorothie, Alliance .. .45,89 

Kutscher, Wolter L, Jr., Massillon . 154,232 
Kyle, Myra Susanne, Parkersburg, W. Va.. 

.... "... 256,263 

Lacano, Tannl 257 

Ladd, Joanne, Cutler 231 

LaFollette, Kaye L„ Garrett, Indiana 

91, 138,238 

LoFollette, Robert, Fremont 76,241 

Lahanas, Pete. Jr., Dayton .162 

Laine, Chas. A.. Cleveland . . . . . . 164 

Lake Hope 24 

Lake, Thomas Edward, Boy Village 76, 1 72 

Lambda Chi Alpha , . 162 

Lambert, David Jas., Jackson 76, 229 

Lamborn, Richard B., Erie, Pa. 76 

Lancione, John G., Bellaire 187 

Lane, Susannah, Xenia 202 

Langda'e, Daniel Thomas, Cincinnati 38 

Lanqe. Janice E., Plqua 38 

Longer, Ralph A., Yonkers, N.Y. 

44. 77. 152, 175, 195,225 

Lanman, John H., Circleville 77 

Lanning, Norman V., E. Liverpool 

77, 154, 214, 217 

Lantz, Marilyn R., Somerset . 89 

Lantz, Mary P., Athens . . .137 

Lash, Albert John, Parma l 7 3 

Lasure, R. David. Zanesville I 7 6 

Latham, M. Kay, Urbana ...207,231,256,257 
Latimore, Grant F„ Cleveland 1 53 

Laub, Lois Anne, Cleveland 258 

Lauer, Dixie Lee. Coshocton 88, 140 

Lauff, Rita J., Midway, Pa 257 

Laughbaum, Allen R., Galion 229 

Louro, Anthony, Jr., Sandusky 229 

Lavender, Richard L., Athens 230 

Lawson, Robert A., Bay Village 77, 173 

Lazoroff, Stephen Thomas, Massillon 183 

Leach, Dwight P., Athens 232 

Leach, James D., Athens 77, 232 

Leake. Jack Eugene, Athens 233 

Leatherman, Conrath G., Lima 77, 157 

Leaver, Ronald, Massillon 1 54 

Lebold, Chas. R. h Apple Creelc 1 79 

Le Cercle Francois 235 

Lee, Donald H„ Athens .184 

Lee, In Mook, Seoul, Korea . . . 240 

Lee, James T., Nelsonvllle 156 

Lee, Mary. Zanesville 197,231.256,260 

Lefton, Saundra C, Shoker Hts. 135 

Leggett, Norman H.. New Philadelphia ...180 

Lego, Hannah Lou, Medway 143 

Lehman. Helen Joyce, Athens 77 

Lehman, Paul David, Pandora 211, 249 

Leigh, Jerry W., Dayton 126 

Leist, Carrol Anne, Stoutsville 89 

Leist, Rosemary. Amanda 127, 143.207 

Leiter, Connie Sue, Ashland 89. 132 

LeMasters, Jeanette I., Elyria 261 

Lenard, James David, Cincinnati 77, 135 

Lenehan, John P., Cleveland 265 

Lenihan, John F., Cleveland Hts 173 

Lent, John A., E. Mlllsboro, Pa 

38, 125, 226,246 

Leonard. James A., Cleveland .... 77, 1 79, 226 
Leonard, Ray J., Cleveland ..77.124,180,200 

Leonard, Robt. Dean. Athens 171 

Leong. Fon-Nyean, Ipoh, Perak, Malaya 207,238 
Lephart, Sigmund Alan, Columbus .... 12 1 , 1 59 
Lerner, Donald D., Cleveland . ... 174 

Leshko, Gladys, Erie, Pa 77 

Lett, Asa C, Portsmouth . . 77 

Levy, Thos. Gordon. Cleveland . . 38, 1 79, 225 

Lewand, Kathleen, Maumee 44, 138, 207 

Lewin, Earl, Shaker Hts 174 

Lewis, Alexander Lee, Canton 214 

Lewis, Gloria Maxine, Nelsonville 77,258 

Lewis, Harold G., Nelsonville 203 

Lewis, Jerry Lee, Shaker 158 

Lewis, Marilyn Sue, Cleveland ...... ,228, 250 

Lewis, Theo Donald, Thomosvllle, Ga. . 39 

Lleberman, Jerry W., New York. N.Y. ...207 

Lieser, Patricia Ann. Dover 46. 1 32 

Limerick, Dorothy Jean, Hamilton 228 

Lindley Hall 260 

Lindner, Wm. Frederick, Loudonville 183 

Link, Robt. A., Athens . .77,164,233 

Link, Suzanne Jane, Sun bury 231 

Linn, Frances Belle, Medina 77, 145 

Linville. Lee Roy, Bellefontaine 83,245 

Lippincott, Richard R., Newark 221 

Lipps, Thomas A.. Scottdale, Pa 12! 

Lipsit, Steven, New York, N.Y 167 

Littlefield, Paul 38 

Littrlck, Martha Lou, Cuyahoga Falls . . . 260 

Utzler, Albert F., Cleveland 168 

Lloyd. Marilyn Anne, Gallipolis ...89,98,144 

Lochary, James H., Pomeroy 152 

Loci. Joan Ruth, Cleveland Hts. 

46. 148, 190.205 

Lock, Robt. Louis. Cleveland 178 

Loclcard. Carol E., Coshocton 46. 244 

Locke, Ersile Joe, Nelsonville 181 

Lockhort, Karen, Fostona 77,258,265 

Loeb, Harvey B., Cincinnati ..77,166.196,223 

Loeb.. Jay L.. Cleveland 175 

Wm. Kurtz, Dayton 172.205 

Logsdon, Phyllis Sue. Hamilton ...77,142,209 

Long, Terrill Jewitt, Newark 77 

Loomls, Henry T., Cleveland 77, 152, 161 

Lopez, Lloyd Nelson, Cleveland 77. 232 


Loraditch, John Wm„ Lancaster 171 

Louis, Joseph John, Parma Hts 1 69 

Lown, Eldon Cyril, Mansfield 77,165.200 

Lowry, Maxine G., Dayton 38, 224 

Lu, Reha Cengiz, Ismir, Turkey 
Lucas, Arnold Dean, Akron 223 

Lucas, David Lee, Bethesda .... 187,222 

Lucas, George L., Somerton 84 

Lucas, James B., Piqua 178 

Lucas, Joyce Ann. Wellston . . . . . 194 

Lucas, Paul Allen, Belmont 242, 245 

Ludlum, Alfred C, Pittsburgh, Pa. 124.258,236 
Ludman, Dorothy Ruth, Cumberland, Md. .133 
Lundberg, Barbara Ann, Chatham. N.J. 77, 133 
Lundberg, John Dave, Dayton . 

64, 78, 105, 125, 152, 157, 196.210 

Lundergan, Ann T., Webster Gr., Mo 140 

Lundstrom, Donald John, Canton 77,207 

Luongo, Jeanie M., Cleve. Hts. ..127,208,263 

Luria, Albert E., Dayton 226 

Luse, Annette, Park Ridge, III 136 

Lutheran Student Association 246 

Luther. Richard L., Dayton 124, 157 

Lymberopoulos, Pananotis J., Athens, Gr.. . 

. 78,207.232,240 

Lynch, Chas. Wm., Woodsfield 245 

Lynch. James Robert, Clyde .... 158 

Lyons, Calvin G., Jackson 78, 156. 200 

Lyons, Thos. C, Jr., Oil City, Pa.... 

158, 203,205,225 


McAdam. Elizabeth A., Chandlersville 

McBane, LeRoy E., Wellsville 78, 

McBride, Alice M., Dayton 

McBride, Donald E., Columbiana .. 105, 
McCandless, Jan M., Euclid . 
McCarty. Marilyn B„ Univ. Hts. 
McCarty, Richard F.. Columbus 
McCarty. Robert F., Chillicothe 
McCarty, Samuel E., Univ. Hts. 
McCauley, Wayne W., Caldwell 
McCleary, Donno Jayn, Newark 
McClure, Constance Joan, Toledo . 
McConnell, Janet Lee, Garfield Hts. 
McConnell, Robert Wm., Cleveland 
McConnell, Wm. Lee. Toronto . . 
McCormack, Leonard Carl, Euc'id 
McCormick. Mariorie A., Columbus 
McCune, Gary Ray, Athens 78, 

McCune, Sharon Jo . . 
McCune, Robert J., Trafford, Po. 
McDaniel, Marti Dee, Port Clinton 
MocDonold, Ruth Anna, Ashtabula . . 
McDonald, Sherry Mae, Toledo 
McDonald, Thos. O., Jr., Middletown 
McDonough D. James, Cincinnati . . 
McElroy, Jean Mae, Ashtabula 

McElroy, Robert R., Chicaqo. Ill 

McGlone, Margaret J., Newark 
Mcintosh, Arline P., Dayton . . 
Mcintosh, Richard Lee, Dayton 
Mclnturf, Phyllis Jean, Athens 
Mclntyre, David Wm., Powhatan 
Mclver, Wm. Finley, Columbus 
McKee, Louis Merrill, North Kenova . 
McKinlay, Ardith E.. Sylvania ..64,78, 
McKinley, Michael Robert, Ashland . 
McLemore, Karen Y., Lakewood 
McMillan, Thos. John, Fairview Park . 
McMillen. Anna B., Cadiz . 45,78, 

McMurroy, Sue Ann, Toledo 

. 127, 193, 206 
McNutt, Eleanor P., Lowell 
McPherson. Mary Jo, Chillicothe . .44 
McPherson, Lois 

McVay, Lawrence N., Columbiana 
McWorter, Shirley, Cleveland 


214, 217 

38, 132 


.. 178 






21 I 

. . 246 

. 202 





200, 227 

.... 78 

78, 155 

127, 138 




.78, 183 






... 78 

.78, 170 


78, 179 

130, 136 


. 89 

.78, 158 


208, 262 
. .264 
147, 194 




Mabry. James M., Miamisburg 199 

Macormac, Patricia J., Charleston, W. Vo. 78 
Macuga, Ronald E., Masury ..105 

Madden Phyllis Ann. Cincinnati 89.151,251 
Maddox, Elizabeth Ann, Hartwell- 150,211.251 
Maddrell, John W.. Waynesburq --I84 

Madej, Bernard Robert. Cleveland 78,2)4 

Magons, Erik. Summit, N. J - 240 

Magyar, Rose Marie, Cleveland . 235, 257 

Mahoney, Betty Jane, Vienna. W. Va 148 

Maiden. Rex Elmer, Middleport 156 

Main. Richard E., Delaware ,78,233,245 

Majce, Frances F., Homerville 89,263 

Majoros, James Leo, Euclid . . 204 

Malaga, Don J., Euclid 1 77 

Maley. John F., Jr., Steubenville '68 

Maley, Marjorie E., East Liverpool ....89,261 
Mallet, Donna Sue, Salesville . . .89 

Mailing, Marilyn Ann, Cleveland . ...149 

Malloy. Frederick P., Cleveland 

91, 158, 191,232 
Malm, Bruce W., Shaker Hts. 178 

Moloney, Janet K„ Jackson . 78,98, 142,235 
Moloney, Wm. Edwin, East Liverpool . ,185,246 
Malouf. Farid Elias, Beirut, Lebanon , . . .240 
Mancine, Frances Ann, South Euclid . 138 

Manion, Wm. J.. Columbus 78, 168, 233 

Mann, Barbara Jean, Cleveland 262 

Mann, Jerome S., Long Island, N.Y. 

.78, 152, 168. 222, 227 

Manske, Walter F., Eggertsville, N.Y. 121,233 

Mara, George A., Mentor 265 

Maragas, Afradet S., Canton .. .78,149 

Marchond, Karl Ray, MassiHon 226 

Mariani, Richard A., Brooklyn. N.Y. 

78, 1 14, 168 

Marino, Donna D., Middletown 78, 145 

Marino. John A., Cleveland . .163 

Marino, Louis J., Cleveland . . 78, 163 

Markell. Mary Jone, Mentor 262 

Marken, Howard Keith, Loudonville . . ,246 
Marlatt. Ralph E.. Jr., Painesville . .187,245 
Marmo, Beverly Ann, Brackenridge, Pa. 79, 151 
Mormo. Patricia J., Bracken ridqe. Po. .151 
Marorcher, Rudolf A., Salem . .164 

Marquardt, Eugene R., Flushing, N.Y. 203 

Marquart, Walter F.. Basil . . 79, 232 

Marr Chas. David, Andover . . 79, 195, 196 
Marr, Jacquelyn ... 214,217.249,250 

Marratta, Ralph Edw.. Springfield .228 

Marsh, Cristina Marie, Chillicothe . . 262 

Marsh, David Ross, Steubenville 204 

Marshall, Wesley B„ Caldwell 185,225 

Martin, Jonathan Paul. Cleveland Hts. 121, 173 

Martin, Joyce Ann, Maumee 138 

Martin, Leroy Clifford, Chester . .79,226 

Martoccia, Paul C, Cleveland . .168,246 

Maruschak, Joyce Ann. Painesville 149 

Mason, Carol Ann, Utica . 142 

Mason, William Frederick. Lakewood 186 

Mason, Wm. Klark, Warren . . 79, 156 

Masymoto. Eleanor M., Kukulhaele, Hawaii 240 
Mateer, Shirley Ann, Punxsutawney, Pa. 218,262 
Matheny. Ann C, Carbon Hill ... 89 

Matheny, Nancy Jane, Sylvania . 136 

Mathews, Norman Lee, Nlles 163, 194 

Mathlas, Emma Kate. Enterprise . . 260 

Mathias, Richard James, Lima 79, 157 

Matica, Nancy Ruth, Youngstown .... 148 

Mafson, R. Jean, Chauncey 79, 1 39 

Matthews, F. Leslie, Toledo 218 

Matthews. Robert B., Athens 159 

Matthews, Sheridan Kay, Charleston, W. Va. 


Matthews, Wm. Albert, Fairview 172 

Maurer. James, Nelsonvllle .79,161,199,266 

Maurer, Judith Ann, Columbiana 206 

Mauter, Willis Robert, Toledo 79, 165.233 

Maxwell. Richard D., Columbus 79, 156 

May, Irvin A., Dayton 79,232 

Mayer, John L., Mansfield 1 76 

Mayer, Nancy Jean. Silver Springs, Md. . . 138 

Mayer, Robert E., Mt. Vernon 221 

Mayer, Thomas R., Euclid ...169 

Mayhew, Beth Anne, Greensburg, Pa. 20 

Mayle, Dolly Juanlta, Canton 131 

Mayo, Robert Aaron, Smithfield 245 

Moza, Jessica Nan, Toledo .... 1 34 

Meacham, Donald Roy, Boy Village 1 72 

Meadows, Carroll Edwin, Galena 265 

Mealko. David Paul. Athens . .79 

Means, Carolyn B., Rovenswood. W. Va. 

132, 194, 259 
Mears, David Wm., Dover 45,232 

Mears, James Lee, Sandusky 1 72 

Mechling, Elizabeth J., St. Clairsville 46, 79, 143 
Medovich, John N.. Cleveland. .79. 184, 232, 233 

Meek, Quinton R., The Plains 228 

Melnen, Carol Ann, Toledo 79, 264 

Melick, Mm. Roger, Somerset 1 80 

Melo, Octavio E., Panama City, Rep. < 


Meloy, Richard F.. Zanesville . . . 
Mendenhall, Lois, Ely 












79, 186 

. .259 

Mendozo, Mortir 

Men's Glee Club 

Men's Independent Association 

Men's Union Governing Board 

Menzel, Robert Wm., Uhrichsville 

Mercer, Mary Kay. Dover 

Mergler, Kay M., Nlles 127,208.209 

Merkel, Frank D., Tiltonsville 79, 168,233 

Merrill, Leila Jean, Dayton 79,147,251 

Merritt, Herbert E., Hamilton 226 

Mertel, Wm. Geo., Cleveland 162 

Mesec, Elaine J., Cicero, III. 79 

Mestnik, Don Ed„ Walton Hills 79,168 

Metzger, Ralph M., Chillicothe 165 

Meyers, Hazeldean, London 79 

Michael, Don 45,79 

Michaels, Carol L., Cleveland 257 

Michiels. Donald Edw., DePere, Wis 180 

Mienik, John Thos., Speonk, N.Y 187 

Miessner, Janice R.. Port Clinton 133 

Might, Julia E., Troy 79, 264 

Mihalick, Deanna B., Mansfield 226 

Miholick, Patricia Ann, Mansfield 194,262 

Mihalik, Harry G., Toronto 179,211 

Mihoci, Clement S„ Parma Hts 79,171 

Milby Jack R., Steubenville . .210 
Delmar G„ Mansfield 170,245 
Donald Irving, Youngstown 79, 167,223 
Janet E„ Mansfield' 214 




Miller, Jillene E„ Roscoe 89, 264 



Joanne Carol, Dayton 278 

Marilo, Chillicothe 46 

Marilyn, Duncan Falls 259 

Patricia Anne, Wapakoneta .63, 219 

Ralph L., Athens 154, 199 

Richard L., Tampa, Flo. . . 79,164,233 

Richard Lee, Mansfield 79 

Robert Dole, Jackson .250 

Ruth Ellen, Harrison 89,261 

Sondra Jean, Akron 231,243,251 

Shirley Mae, Wooster 

Suzanne. Columbus 

Thos. J., Cleveland 

Joyce Ann, Athens 




Milota, Ronald G., Cleveland 

Minck, Melva Dean, Akron 

Minister, Edword B.. Bridgeville. Pa. ...79, 181 

Minnis, Marcia Ann, Oxford 143 

Minto, Nancy Lee, Cleveland 138 

Mirviss, Jacob 248 

Mislcko, C. David. Mt. Vernon 245 

Miskov, Nadine P., Vermillion 207 

Mitchell, John Wm., Athens 249 

Mitchell, Richard D.. Manchester 185 

Mitrovich, Donald Chas., Athens 225 


Mocklar. David Allan, Parma .158,196,223 

Modesitt, Rita M., Parkersburg, W. Va..80, 132 

Modic, Stanley John, Fairport 255 

Mohler, ClaodeHe F„ Akron ...261 

Mohre. Martha Jane. Upper Sandusky ...143 

Mokren. Robert James, Cleveland 210 

Mokrohajsky. James J., Cleveland . 44 

Molill Sylvia R„ Cleveland Hts. 80, 98, 130, 134 
Moll, Ethel H„ Xenia 258 

Mollman, Beverly Jean, Lima 148,251 

Monastra. Natale A., North Canton 80, 169, 232 

Montesanto. Don P. Cleveland 169,233 

M Kfar. Teofilo, Pasig, Rizal, Phil. ... 80,240 
Moody, Burnett H.. Flu:hing, N. Y. .80. 203. 221 

Moody. Lesly Lynn, Hickory, N.C 38 

Moody, Robert J., Lancaster 203 

Moore. David P.. Cincinnati 80, 124. 156 

Moore, Elizabeth Ann, Salem 138,207 

Moore Elynr L„ Piketon 89,261 

Moore'. Fred 114,210 

Moore. Marjorie Lee, West Manchester 

193, 197,205 

Moore, Richord Alan, Gallipolis 168 

Moore. Robt. W., Steubenville 236 

Moore, Sally Ann, Canton 91. 132 

Morgan. Barbora. Rocky River 80, 140 

Morgan, Carole Anita. Parma 38 

Morgan, James Walter. Manchester .185 

Morley, Albert Allen, Manistee. Michigan 121 
Morosko, Margaret Gay, Cleveland 89, 149, 231 
Morris. Dorrell E„ Monsfield 

45. 80. 165.218. 238 
Morris, Elizabeth Ann, Massillon . 

Morrison, Daniel Peter. Cleveland Hts. 175, 199 
Morrison, Larrry R., Trimble 80,114 

Morrison, Mac Reeves, Athens 121 

Morrison, Martha Dee. Athens 80.214 

Morosko. Marge 260 

Morse, Susan Gay, Arlington, Va. 132 

Mortin, Wm. J 211 

Morton, A. Joanne. Portsmouth 194.235,262 
Moser, Dorothy L.. Bordentown, N.J. 259 

Mosher, Margaret Ann, Lodl 243 

Mosley, Millard E.. Cleve'and 125,202 

Mote. Barbara Ann, Tipp City 132 

Moulton. Gerry P., Wilmington, Del 142 

Moya, Juan, Mansfield 199,227.240 

Moyer. James F„ Mansfield 181 

Moyer. John Edw., Sandusky 80. 173 

Mroczka. Ronald F., Parma 169 

Muck, Carl A.. Pgh.. Pa. . .80, 171, 195, 233 

M.eller. Gladys S„ Charm. 89 

Mueller, Walter E., Parma . . 180 

Mularo. Frank J., Cleveland 178 

Muldoon Patricia Ann, Toronto 132 

Mullen, Monica Ellen, Willoughby 139 

Muller. Carol Jean. Fords, N.J. 150,262 

Mullin, Arthur P., Great Neck. L. I.. N.Y. 45 
Munis, Helena G-. Toronto . .231 

Murchek, John D., Sharon, Pa 80, 182 

Murphy, Douglas Robt,, Conneaut 238 

Murphy, Jeremy Edw., Monsfield 205 

Murroy, Kay F., Mingo Jet 80 

Murtho, Joseph M., Logan 164 

Murtha, Susan Irene, Logon 145 

Musacchio, Corl P., Cleveland 154 

MuTselman, Ned Hall, Sandusky 164 

Musser, Janice Rena, Athens 136 

Muzio, Dolores L. Millfield 80,231 

Myers. Carol Lee, Wilmington, Del. 

130. 197, 206.226, 260 
Myers, Cynthia W„ Morion 190.265 

Myers. James David, Zanesvillo 235 

Myers, Phyllis Jean. Pleasantville 89, 149 


Nobors, Claire. Cleveland .131,258 

Nachtrleb, Ernest R„ Phila., Pa. 210 

Nadel, Donald Jay, Cleve. Hts. .174, 196,202 

Nagle. Wm. David. Painesville 158 

Nagy, Bill E„ Fairport Hbr. 161 

Nagy, Donna K„ Cincinnati 80,197,235 

Nagy. John A„ Fairport Hbr 224 

Nakamoto, Keichi, Maui, Howaii 221 

Nakanishi, Mitsuo M., Cleveland 80,242,245 
Nakatsuii, Ronald M.. Honolulu, Hawaii 

... 80. 122, 184, 195,200,227 
Napier, Mary G. Logan 
Napoli, Rudy, Cleveland 123 

Nasca, Josephine Ann, Wickliffe 89, 260 

Nash, Chas. Daniel, Lakewood 123.157 

Nason, Faith A., Rocky River 143 

Nass. Wm., Geo. Wickliffe 186 

National Collegiate Players 
Natole. Diane A.. New Orleans, La. 80, 140 
Naus, Gwen Lee, Upper Sandusky 

140, 194,205, 206 

Naylor, Jeri Anne, Cleveland 45, 80, 258 

Neagoy, Madeleine B., Cleveland 151,262 

Neer, Chas. A., Qulncy 

Nee'on, Robert Thos., Cleveland 178 

Neidich, Nicholas. Cincinnati 238,249 

Neimer. Duane Carl, Solon 210 

Nellls. Barbara Jean, Athens 141,193,194 

Nellis. Richard Allen, Athens 

Nelson, Keith E., Carpenter 126 

Nelson. Merrill Gene, Mt. Vernon 
Nemec, Edward James, Auburn, N.Y. 80. 179 

Nemec, Jack A. , Boy Village 211.246 

Nenno, Nettie A., Fairport Hbr. 211 

Nessler, Carol Jean, Evanston, III ...148 

Neth. Nancy Lieu. Dayton 139.208 

Nethery, Ruth Ann, Cleveland 98 

Neuhaus, Theodore G., Rocky River .152, 156 
Nevin. David H„ Youngstown 187 

Nevits, Thos., J., Cleveland . . 122,210 

Newbrey, James A., Washington C. H. ..178 
Newhard. Donna E.. Warren 44 

Newkirk, James W.. University Hts 186 

Newland. Jean Ann, Lakeview .80.140,202 
Newman Club 

Newman. Philip M., Wooster 187 

Newton, Priscilla, Findlay ..141 

Nicholas, Chas. E., Zanesville 80,233 

Nichols, Joanne E,, Mansfield 140 

Nichols, Linda Ann. Gallon . . . 46,140 

Nichols, Thornton, Alexandria ... 125 

Nicklas, Chas. H„ Monroeville 172 

Nicoll. Robt. Geo.. Cleveland 81 

Niepert. Wm, B„ Lakewood 81. 180 

Nisenson, Ruth P., White Plains, N.Y. 134 

Nixon, Mabel Irene, Lancaster 

81. 125, 132, 165,210,260 

Noble. Joseph D„ Berlin Center 81.221 

Noble. Larry Gene, Dayton 181 

Nobles Don F., Dayton 181 

Noe, Chas. Gerald, Cleveland 81. 184 

Noffsinger, Ann Lee, Vandolia 

Nojonen, Rito Mae, Kingsville 258 

Nolan, Howard E„ Dayton 152.153,229 

Nolan, Martha D'Arcy, Cincinnati 207 

Noland, Dorothy June, Dayton 

38.81, 197,224.258 

Noles, Cynthia Ann, Pigua 226 

Norman, Richard E., Springfield 119 

Northrup, Ken J., Ashtabula 173 

Noss, Flora J., Willoughby . .. .137 

Nuber, Cynthia Anne. Dayton 143 

Nunemaker, Edw. Hugh, Athens 184 

Nylen, Sonia Astrid. Amherst 81 211,233 

Oatmon. Carol Lois. Newark . . 249 

Oatman. Clara E.. Neworl 89.249 

Oatman, Thos. Dean, Cincinnati 

81, 199 226, 229 

Oberdier. Richard W„ LaRue .... 81. 152. 184 

Oehrmann, Erika M„ Lakewood 235 

Oerke. George W. Athens 238,241 

O'Gara, Daniel M„ Yellow Springs 121 

Ogens, Anito Selma. Newark. N.J. 81. 135 

Ohio Society of Professional Engineers 199 

Ohnmeiss. Carl H,. Cleveland ...204.232.249 
Okalor, Rowland M., Awkuzu, Nigeria 

8 1 , 207, 229. 240 
Old-field. Paul Allan. Buffalo. N.Y. 203 

Olds, Roger Belgrove, Akron . , 177 

Olinger, James Carl. Louisville 177. 230 

Oliver. Nancy Jane. Cincinnati 148,235 

Olson, Robt. Allan. Lakemore 180 

Omicron Delta Kappa 

Ondis, Priscilla, Athens 139,239,241 

Ondis, Roderick G., Athens .164 

O'Neal, John R., Grantsville, W. Va. 

Oppenheimer, Elmer Wm., Portsmouth 115 

Orchesis . . 

Orndorff, Beverly Ann, East Fultonham 205 

Osburn, Chos. E„ Cleveland . .... 180 

Oser. Robert K., Canal Fulton 205 

Ostrove. Soul B„ Long Is. City, N.Y. 44. 225 

O. U. Band 

O. U. Center 

O. U. Center Planning Board 

O. U. Chemical Society 

O. U. Post 

O. U. Theatre 62 

Ours, Elizabeth Ann, Hebron 249 

Overholt, Sarah Jane. Medina 207.251 

Overman, Sydney Kay, Marion, Ind. 

45. 141, 251 
Owens. Ronald E„ Cincinnati 179,200 

Owens, Sherman H„ Blue Ash 218 

Owens, Thomas M„ Lima .39.81.156 

Painter, Mary Ann, Mt. Vernon 260 

Palmer, Beatrice Kay. Cleveland Hts. 81,258 
Palmer, George Wm„ Massillon 199 

Palmer. Jean, Cleveland 130 131,262 

Palmer, Robt. L„ Elyria 220 

Pancake, Mary Ann. Huntington, W. Va. 

Pancoast, Margaret L„ Mingo Jet . . 243 

Pang, Gaylord, Honolulu. Hawaii 
Pan Hellenic Council 
Pantzer. Violet E.. Warren 

Parker, Albert, Bronx, N.Y. 81 

Parker, Robt. Howard. Youngstown 39. 157 

Parr. Carol Ann, Canton 206.208.257 

Pastor, Charlotte Ann, Ashtabula 

. 211,256.257 

Patriarca, Jerry A., Ashtobula 

Patten, John Robt., Jackson '56 

Patterson, Jas. P., Belpre 

Patterson, Lelond F„ Wooster 121 

Patton, Doneece, New Boston 81. 132 

Paulette, John A„ Belloire 

Paulsen, Gaige R., Athens '92 

Paulsen. Marilyn H., Athens 


Paulson Ross Evans, Edwardsburg. Mich. 

81, 185. 195,205,246 
Pavkov, Dorothy Ann, Akron 194, 21 I. 263 

Payne, Janet Lee, Kitts Hill .... 141 

Pearce, Nancy Jane, Newark 257 

Pease, David M„ Bound Brook, N.J. 160 

Pease, Edmond P.. Massillon 121 

Pell, Henry P., Columbus 

Ronald A.. Youngstown 81.182 

Pelouze, Marigene, Portland. Ore. . 2S 7 

Pember. Ann Eliz.. Columbus 142.207 

Pendell, Roger A„ Dayton ...152.173,195.196 
Pennock. Isaac N.. Hudson 
Peoples. Marsha Lynn, Newcomerstown 

Peren. Marie E, F .140.231.264 

Perine. Andy W.. Corning ... 


Perkins. Richord E., Elyria 104,107 

Perlcins, Terry Wm., Chardon 241 

Perpinias. Geo. E., Athens, Greece 

. .81.207,232,240 

Perry, Ruth Carol, Shaker Hts 135, 240 

Perry, Walter Edw.. Bereo . . 1 56 

Perry, Wm. H, Dayton 195,238 

Pershing, Edith A., Cleveland 194.262 

Pershing Rides 201 

Peters. Fred A., Sandusky . ... .81,172 

Peters, Lois Jeanne, Parkersburq, W. Va. 

.140, 190, 208 
Peters, Nancy Jane, Strongsville 98 

Peters. Richard L, Athens' 44, 177 

Peters, Robt. Neal, Parkersburq, W. Va. 

.114, 115, 116 

Peterson, Jane W., Chathan, N.J 132 

Peterson, Patricia Anne, Athens 251, 446 

Peterson, Phyllis Jean. Athens 147, 190,211 

Pettay, Saralee, Uhrichsville . . 251 

Petty, Lois Ann, N. Olmsted 140 

Petzel, Marian C, Barberton 209 

Petznick, Va. L., Cleveland 260 

Pezzello, Anthony J., N.Y. 81.232 

Pfoor, Nancy Jane, St. Clairsville 144 

Pfriem, Raymond Chos., Cincinnati 203 

Phelps, Phyllis Jean, Germantown 81,265 

Phi Alpha Theta .234 

Phi Chi Delta . .... . . .254 

Phi Delta Theta 164 

Phi Eta Sigma 194 

Phi Epsilon Pi ,166 

Phi Kappa . .168 

Phi Kappa Sigma 
Phi Kappa Tail 172 

Philobaum, Arthur Wm.. Brilliant 121 

Phillips, Donald E„ Greenville 232 

Phillips, Jos. H., Hudson 152, 243, 245 

Phillips, Joseph V„ Canton 158,194 

Phillips, Lynn, N. Royalton 45, 256 

Phillips, Randall Earl, Hudson 81,243.245 

Phillips, Shirley May, Lucasville . 261 

Phi Mu 144 

Phi Mu Alpha . . .214 

Phi Sigma Delta 174 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 231 

Pi Beta Phi .146 

Picciano, Filomena, Wickliffe 261 

Pickenpaugh, Thod D„ Caldwell 199, 245 

Pickerel), Jim Howard, Wilmington 157 

Pi Kappa Alpha 176 

Pikora, Alfred John, Loroin 44, 159,226 

Pine, Dorothy Ann, Amsterdam, N.Y 260 

Pinney. Charles, Zaleski 81,154.195,232 

Pinnow, Philip George, Cleveland 170 

Piotrowski, Chester E., Cleveland 157 

Piotrowsky, John H.. Athens 

81, 151, 199, 204,226 
Pitcher, Mary Jane, N. Plainfield, N.J. . . 

81, 197,223 

Pittenger, Cecille A., Cincinnati . 235, 256, 260 

Placko, Robert D., Lakewood 1 54 

Pletcher, Carolyn Ann, New Lexington 244 

Podolsky, Paula J„ Newton Centre, Mass .134 
Poffenborqer, George, Charleston. W. Va. 

Polen, Tom M„ Cleveland 44,81,175 

Polomsky, Thomas P., Fairview Park 169 

Pomeroy, Adrienne J., Bernardsville, N.J. 

222, 263 

Pope, Dexter D., Ashtabula .. 81,232 

Pope. Ezra Thomas. Ashtabula 81, 229 

Poquet, Henriette, Paris, France . 240 

Portik, Robert Edward, Lewiston, N.Y. 169 

Posner, Gary Roy, University Hts. 174 

Post, Robert Allen, Lorain 81, I 79. 199 

Potokar. Dolores Ann, Cleveland 231 

Potokar, Edward John, Cleveland . . 82 

Potter, Henry S., Columbus . . 82 

Potter, Shirley Ann, Toledo 90,139,246 

Potter, Shirley C, Barberton 241 

Potter, Ted Wade, Suffolk, Va 121. 158, 180 

Poulos, Louis G-, Warren 226 

Powder Bowl .110 

Powell, Janet Irene, Middletown, N.Y. . 258 

Powell, John D., Nelsonville 82, 156 

Prahl, Harriett M., Cleveland 136 

Prather, Robert F„ Dayton 225 

Prott, David Thomas, Rochester, N.Y. .168 

Pratt, Dean, Ironton 64,82,152,182 

Pratt, Robert A., Cincinnati 181 

Prestien, Bruce L., Cleveland . ... 199 

Preston, Wilma May, Shelby 263 

Price, Josephine H., Newark 145 

Price, Judith Anne, Mansfield 230 

Price, Melbo Jean, Jackson ... 146 

Priebe, Richard A., Cleveland 220 

Prigosin, Howard, Younqstown 175 

Prine, Lewis E„ Cleveland 233 

Prlngle, Lois Clare, Chagrin Falls 82, 149 

Priser, Barbora Ann, Nelsonville . 251 

Pritchard, Ted 162,202 

Pritchard, Margaret Anne, Lakewood 140 

Prosek, Joseph Rogert, Fairpoint 265 

Proudman, Jack H., Falconer, N.Y. 164 

Psi Chi 235 

Putnam, Marilyn June, Washington C.H. 149 

Queen, William Dillon, Massillon 255 

Quillen, Elaine O., Ashville 

82, 197, 231, 244. 258 

Quisenberry, David D., Syracuse 266 

Radondvich, Anna J., Cuyahoga Falls . . 207 
Rader, Richard L, Niles 159 

Radio, Frank M„ Cleveland .. .91, 169 

Ragan, Ann Marie 90 

Rainey, Gerald J., Avon Lake 152. 195 

Ralles, Maliakas J., Lesbos, Greece . . 240 

Ramlow, Ronald C, Cleveland 82, 165 

Ramsey, Frances Y., Tuskegee Institute, Ala. 

.131. 251 

Randall, Richard Duone, Shelby 82, 154 

Ranen, Alan L„ Cleveland Hts I 74 

Rannells, Sally, Gallipolis 136 

Repai, Nancy Ann, Eastlake 133 

Raser, Carl J. , Mansfield 45,170 

Rosmussen, Mari Louise, Cincinnati 143 

Ratcliff, James Wray, Portsmouth 

82. 172, 192.255 

Raub. Margaret Ann. Youngstown . ,82, 206, 258 

Reddin, George, Findlay 184 

Reddin, James Bruce, Findlay 185 

Redding, Mary Lou, Lorain 133 

Reed. David A., East Liverpool 183 

Reed. Donald C, Strosburg 203 

Reed, James Claude, New Holland 73 

Reed, Nancy Marilyn, Lima 264 

Reed, Paul Eugene, McArthur .. 154 

Reed, Stephen Dale, Lucasville 228 

Rees, Philip L, Newark 178,223 

Reese, Carol Evelyn, Austinburg 265 

Reese, Richard G„ Bay Village . . I 52. 1 76 

Regl, Michael F., Fairport 156 

Reich, Harriet L., Wooster 223, 260 

Reid, Paul Richard, Portsmouth .. 187. 191,255 

Reineke, Carolyn C. Youngstown 132 

Reinhart, John 163 

Reinhart, Wm. H., North Olmsted 229 

Reinker. Edythe Mae, Lakewood 

.82, 208. 209, 262 
Reinker, James Kenny, South Euclid 179 

Reitman. Sanford W„ Cleve. Hts. 175 

Remy. Eldon Howard. Mansfield 82, 155 

Render, Kenneth T., East Sparta .. 119 

Renn. Raymond Wm., Jr., Cincinnati 82 

Rentsch, Mary Ester, Navarre 258 

Reppa, Donald J„ Lakewood 173,236 

Restifo, Nick Wm„ Fairview Park 82, 187 

Retter. Carol Ruth, Dayton 147, 207 

Reuven, Norman L., Univ. Hts I 74 

Reynard, Nathan H„ Mingo Jet 82,159 

Reynolds, Deirdre Ann, Hernod, Va 260 

Reynolds, George, Athens 233 

Reynolds, Helen I., Bridgeville, Pa 151 

Reynolds, John E„ Ravenna 157,190,233 

Rhee, Youl Jae, Seoul, Korea 240 

Rhine, Edw. Eugene, Athens 221 

Rhoads, Constance Jean, Athens . .133, 194, 21 1 

Rhodes, A, H 126,207 

Rhodes, Mary Jo, Ripley. W. Va I 50, 239 

Ribbons, Sandra Clare. Bloomfield. N.J. .260 

Rice. Borbara Pauline, Chillicothe 264 

Rice, Carol L., Jackson 82,214,244 

Rice, Jane E., Jackson 151 

Richards, Martha Janet, Junction City . .. .264 

Richards, Richard Louis, Athens I 70 

Richards. Sharon Lee, Thurman 82. 136 

Richards, Thos. A.. Jr., North Lexington . . 


Richardson Jeanette L., Arlington, Vo, 45, 235 

Richardson. Robert J., Wilmington 82,225 

Ridenour. Chos. B„ Glenlord 228 

Rieckers, Rhods Louise. Marysville 90 

Riegel, Dave Duane, Canton 265 

Riegel, Nancy Ann, Canton 137 

Riegler, Donna Jeanne, Canton 

' 82, 149,256,258 

Riekert, Louise Albert, Cincinnati 229 

Ries, Willard A., Jr., Massillon 203,210 

Rilici, Concetto Mae. Cleveland . . 90, 209 

Rifle Club . .205 

Rifle Team -127 

Riggin. Robert R., Willouqhby 39,156 

Riggs, Lois Seasholes, Newark 207 

Riley, Richard Earl, Royalton 82, 156. 235 

Rini. Virginia Marie, Cleveland Hts. .. 91, 151 
Ripple, Robert R„ Younqstown ,104,182,210 
Ritchey. David L„ Warren .176 

Ritzi. Jack H„ Cincinnati 251 

Roach, Bruce Vincent, Athens 82 

Robatin, Mary Ann, Wickliffe .. .209 

Robb, Donald Willis, Toledo 38 

Robbins, John Edward, Mansfield 82, 180 

Robbins, Nanette E„ Mansfield 138 

Robe, Edward S., Athens 245 

Roberson, Virginia Lou, Athens 150 

Roberts. Ronald Neil, Mansfield 82,180 

Robinson, Barbarc F., Toronto 82, 165 

Robinson, Harold Dean, Mansfield 82, 165 

Robinson, Robert E„ Zianesville 178, 195 

Robinson, William B., Charleston. W.Va. .156 

Robson, Richard, Jr., Shadyside 245 

Roby. George Arthur, Toledo 183, 245 

Rocco, Henry D., Lakewood 227 

Rockwell, Ronald F., Westlake 38.154 

Rodamer, Ronald H„ Clevelond 121 

Rodey, Glenn Eugene, Mansfield 181 

Rodman, Stanley A„ Baltimore, Md 

38, 207, 226 

Rodriguez, Robert M., Cleveland . . 

82, 169, 191,200 

Roe, Sandra Marie, Elyria . 150 

Roelofsen, Barend, Canton, S. Dakota 203 

Roenigk. Henry H., Jr., Cleveland . 82. 165, 196 
Roenigk, Lynn Y„ Clevelond 82, 193 

Roettger, Herald L, Jr., Lockland ...82,158 

Rogers, Bruce Clark, Lorain 228 

Rogers, Cornelia C, Lexington, Ky. 147 

Rogers, Frances Mae, Cadiz 64, 82, 132 

Rogers. Wm. Loren, Apco 1 70 

Roil, Robert Carl, Zanesville .82,200,229 
Roman, A. Jerald, Cleveland Hts. 175 

Romano, Rosemary Ellen, Cleveland 263 

Ronon. Alice Joan, Yonkers, N.Y. 82,206 

Ronsheim, David H.. Cincinnati 265 

Roper. Thomas A., Middletown . . 159,223 

Roscover, Sally Ann, Cuyahogo Falls . .194, 260 
Rose, Anna Jean, Minersville 214, 261 


Rose, Charles David, Athens 203,228 

Rose, Earl Vernon, Magnolia 1 54 

Rose, Jane Maxine Athens 82,244 

Roseberry, June P., Belvidere, NJ 


Rosen, Julius, New York, N.Y 235 

Rosenberg, Joshua B„ Brooklyn, N.Y. 235 

Ro:s, Arthur Dale, Dover . .. .83, 178,232,233 
Ross, Betsy Ann, Chillicothe 140 

Ross. Natalie Ann, Athens 140 

Ross, Sanford Roy, Chicago, III. ...167 

Roth, Alfred Chos., Cleveland 203 

Roth, Daniel J.. University Hts. 174 

Roth. Doris J.. Altoona, Pa. 33 

Rothwell, Theodore B., Athens . 161 

Rottman, Jack, Mil'ersburq 83 

Roush, Barbara Ruth, Racine 194,228 

Roush, Billy Franklyn, RosevlHe 83.232 

Roush, Glenn Earl, Middleport 83 

Rosseau, Marie O, Paris, France 253 

Roux, Nancy Irene. Perrysburg .240.243.264 

Rowe, William Allen, Willoughby 186 

Royer, Beth, Dayton 260 

Royer. Joseph Charles, Linwood, Moss. .. 178 
Rudo. Steve, Jr., Parma 123,210 

Ruland, Dorothy R., Steubenville 

83, 197,214, 217,256,259 

Rummins, Robert Lee, Mossillon 182 

Rusche, Joanne, Wyondotte, Mich. .83. 224. 260 
Rusk, Louise J., Monsfield 45.251 

Russ. Claro S„ Astoria, L.I.. N.Y 260 

Russ, Sandra Roe, Canton 263 

Russell, Charles E.. Lancaster 203 

Russell, Ronda. Albany . . 83 

Russell, William K.. Paducah, Ky S3 

Russi, Don F., Zanesville . . 162,233 

Ryan, Idamae, Cleveland 262 

Ryan, James F„ New Philadelphia . 154. 234 

Ryder. Eleanor D., Norfolk, Vo. 132 

Rzepka, Szyda Harry, Cleveland ' 74 

Sabec. Morlene M., Euclid . . 

Sabre Air Command 

Sock. John Morgan, Bemus Point, N.Y. 

Sackl. John M.,' La'ewood .83,173, 

Soger, Edward Mcrtin, Lancaster, Pa 

Saggio, Joseph A., Maple Hts 

Saggio, Joseph Charles, Maple Hts. . .83. 
Sagraves. W. Ronald, Portsmouth . . . . 83 
Solisbury, Richard C, Lakewood 83. 

Sa'mlnen, Carolyn Irene. Beechhurst, N.Y. 
Salthouse, Judith L., Hasbrouck Hts.. N.J. 

Saltsman. James F.. Bedford 83. 

Samargya. Michael, Weirton, W. Vo 

43.83, 159, 195, 196. 
Samuels. John Thomas. Canfield .83, 

Sanders, Judith Anne. Springfield 
Sonderson, Barbara Ann, Otwoy 
Sandler Alan G. . .83, 

Sands, George Wm, Athens 214, 

Sands. Ruth Ellen, Athens 83. 240, 

Santee, Donald William, Sharon Center 
Sopashe, Robert L., Lowellvllle 104,182, 
Sapyta. Alex Walter, Ma- 199, 

Satmary, M. Dayle, Doyt: 
Saum. Donaid Clare. Athens 83, 180, 

Sounders, Martho A.. Cincinnati 44. 144, 
Saunders, Phillip E., Athens 
Sauter. Von G.. Middietown .. 165. 

Sawyer, George Joseph, Niles 
Sawyer, Thomas Robert, Plymouth. Mich. . 
Sawyers, Robert E., Jr., Cleveland 
Saylor, Poula L„ Charleston, W. Va. 
Soyre, Shirle, ' n 90, 

Scabbard and Blade 
Schontaz, Sue 

Scho R :Jph, Mon:* 

Scheen, David Irvin, Cincinnot 83, 166, 

Schneider. Sue Ann. Plain City 



Scheuerman. Robert E.. Parma 181 

Schey, Robert Grant, Parma .182 

Schlauch, William John, Euclid , 83, 187 

Donald William, Bristolville ,.180.194 
Schmidt. William Thomos. Cleveland 236 

Schmuck. Barbara Rae, Cleveland 

206 207, 208. 209 

Schneeweis, Stanley Ira, Bronx, N.Y 174 

Schneider, Patricia L., Hamilton 83,144 

Schnelker. Richard H.. Toledo 191,236 

Schoch, Gene 255 

Scholes, Raymond. Cleveland 203 

Schon, Gerald Lee. Elyria 158 

Schramm, Sarah I.. Marietta 83,214 

Schrelber, Gary M., Louisville, Ky. 174 

Schuette. Lois V., Foirview Park .146 

Schulick, Don J., Youngstown 103, 125 

Schulman, Leonard P., Southampton, N.Y. 

83, 167 
Schultis, Loretta, Akron . ... 137 

Schultz. Donald E.. Newark 181 

Schultz, Pomelo M.. Carroll . 139 

Schumacher. Gory Robert, Youngstown 250 

Schuman, Ellis, Chicago. Ill 214 

Schuneman, Raymond S., Mil ford, la. .194,220 

Schupp, Mary Lee, Dennison 211 

Schuster, Juliann, Mt. Lakes, N.J. .148.250 

Schuster. Lou 157.255 

Schwach, Gerard J.. Lockport. N.Y. . 44. 183 

Schwalm, C. Rickard. Ashtabula 187.232 

Schwartz, Gary William, Fremont 199 

Schwartz, Leonard H.. Toledo .. 167 

Schwartzman, Frederick, N.Y., N.Y 83.161 

Schweikert. Ruth Joon, Frankfort 231 

Schwitzgebel, Bernard C. Canton ... 127, 205 

Scott, David M., Columbus 119,238 

Scott, Henry Thomas, Cincinnati . . 23S 

Scott Quad 262 

Scribes . . 226 

Scyoc, Eorl Ray, Sandyville. W. Va. 83, 229 

Seaman, Edward G„ Euclid 1 7 S 

Sears, Kay W„ Cincinnati .147,191.197 

Secretarial Club 234 

Sefton, Richard Louis, Dayton 44.83,222 

Segall, Sandra Eileen, Youngstown 


Seidler, Don William, Cleveland . . .83 

Seifert, Barbara L., Springfield 149 

Seigfred. Suzanne, Athens B3 33 189.191 

Seitz, Shirley Jean, Shelby .150.263 

Senior Officers 64 

Seniors . 66 

Senty. Michael, Jr., Cleveland . 84 

Sergent, Margaret L.. Monroe 231.242 

Serpan, Charles Z„ Jr., Shaker Hts. 

84, 121. 166 

Setty. Barbara Ann, Peebles 84,244,258 

Seward, Don Kline Athens 154 

Seyfrl.; I Jr.. Gallipolis 230 

Sforzo. John A., Cleveland 

Shafer, Tom Robert, Greenwich 205 

Shallcross, Thomos Allen, Cleve 182 

nberger, Dorothy M., Detroit, Mich. 

Shamblin, Happy A., Portsmouth 84,229,245 
Shanley, Richardson B.. Sampson A.F. Base 

N.Y. 162 

Shannon, James E„ Hornell, N.Y. , 84. 154 

Shannon, Julie E.. Porkersburg, W. Va. 

147, 193. |97 

Shannon. Nancy Anne, Columbus 145 

Shonnor 176.233 

- Ridge R.. Canfield 84, 181 

Sharp, Betty Ann, S. Charleston 142 

Sharp, Donald E„ Lakewood 84 172 

Shasteen, Rax N. . 228.236 

Shaw, Jane' 

Shaw. Mary Jane. Toledo 46. 207 

: er, Barbara C, Dover . . 132, 193 

Shearman, Sarah Ann Washington, Del. 249 

Sheffield, Sh-: ■: I sda 132 

Sheffler, Beverly Jane, Canton 84, 258 

Shepard. Susan Grace, Elyria 211 

Shepard. Suzonne, Athens 46. 130. 150 

Shepard, William J„ Corrollton 155,214 

Sheppard, Jason H., Jr.. Gallipolis 84, 155, 232 

Sheridan, James F., New Boston 84, 181 

Sherow. Myrdlth H.. Athens .43,64,139,222 
Sherwood, Alice E„ Willoughby 231 

Shields, Bonnie M„ Racine 90 

Shive, Fronklin G., Bellefontoine 182 

Shiftman, Martin A., Cleveland Hts. 

84, 167,241 
Shipman, James 160 

Shirey, Adam A.. Yorkville 240 

Shoemaker, Richard E„ Hillsboro . . .45 

Short, Alexander W,, Columbus 
Short, Beverly June, Charleston, W. Va. 

84, 144 

Shultz, Paula Jane, Dayton 140 

Shumon. Robert A.. Cincinnati 170. 199 

Shumate. Sandra S., Jackson 139 

Shurin, George John, Cleveland 168,229 

Shuster, Grace M., Shaker Hts. 194 

Shuster, Melindo 218 

Shusterman. Annette, Columbus .135 

Sieber, Navarre F., Euclid 138.264 

Sieglitz, N. Illene, Larchmont, N.Y. 148,207 

Slelaff, Lois Ann. Cleveland Hts. . 231 

Sifft, Donald E.. Canton . 115 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

Sigma Alpha lota ...214 

Sigma Chi . . I 80 

Sigma Delta Chi .228 

Sigma Kappa 
Sigma Nu 182 

Sigma Theta Epsilon 245 

Siler, Donald Kay. Troy 171 

Siler, Douglas Lee. Troy .152, 171 

Simmons, Julie C. Tonawanda. N.Y. .151,263 
Simms, Katherine Idell, Arlington, Va. 141 

Simonetti. Renee A.. Cleveland 262 

Simons. Merlin A., Alliance 177 

Simpson, Gory Duane, Akron 165 

Sims, Polly C., Piqua 137.259 

Sinqer, Marcia Foye. Toledo 135 

Skeels, Kenneth E.. Clyde 203 

Skinner. Jane Ann, Logan 84, 251 

Skinner, Normon Lee, Chillicothe 84, 156 

Skipper, Charles E.. Dayton 15 7 196.235 

Skolnick, Ira B„ Newark, N.J 84.167 

Skrepich, Elaine E., Loroln 264 

Slater, Edwin D„ Akron 121 

Slattery, Kathleen V.. Trov 
Slaughter. Paul E.. Cochocton , 3c 

Small. Richard F.. Bay Village 84, 156 

Small. Judith Lee. Canton ..... ...226 

Smalley, Ada Louise, Mt. Perry 214.257 

Smart, Judith C, Toledo . 218 

Smarto, Robert Jos., Crestline ...38.181.225 
Smlrnov, George M., Clevelond 176,207 

Albert B., Cleveland .... 
Smith, Donna Jean, Waterford .231 

Smith, Gary. Thornville .119 

Smith, James Harold. Glenford 157 

Smith, Janet Sue. Akron 151 

Smith, Joe Mock, Dayton 172,220 

Smith, John Wm.. Dayton 84,153 

i'oy Frost. Bellevue 45 90, 137. 262 

Smith. Leon P.. Elyria . . .170 

Smith, Louis Wm., Zanesville . . 84 

Smith, Morcia Ann, Dayton . . .90. 150. 208, 260 
Smith, Morlene Dayton 46, 131 

Smith, Morton I., Youngstown 
Smith. Nancy Sue, Nelsonville 84, 147 

Natalie Ann. Pt. Washing. N.Y. 

127. 145. 208. 209 

Robert G., Andover. N.Y. 205 

Smith, Roger B.. Youngstown 84. 186 

Smith, Roiand K.. L ma 163. 190 

P ssell Dean, A' . . 84, 154, 200 
Smith, Suzanne, Brookville 38,226,251 


Smith, Sylvia, Akron 136, 207 

Smith, Vern Scott, Eaton Rapids, Mich 

91, 104. 105, 164, 210 
Smith, Virginia Ann, West Ports. . 240 

Smith. Von Curwood, Akron . . .45, 84, 221 

Smith, Willard Henry, Athens . 225 

Snader, Robert A., Edison 205 

Snedden, Nancy . . 90 

Snide, Richard Edw., Columbus 84 

Snider, Betty Jean, Lancaster 246 

Sniff, Rita M.. Amanda ... 231 

Snoble, Carol Joan, Elyria 148 

Snodgrass, Phyllis Ann, Marietta . 148 

Snyder. Chas., Allen, Athens . 84, 154 

Snyder, Diane Clare, Huron ,262 

Snyder. Gordon L, Toledo 84, 186 

Snyder, Shirley J., Toledo .84 

Snyder, Wm. Jas., Lyndhurst . . 186 

Soccer Club 207 

Society for the Advancement of Management 


Sohl, Carleton J.. Mansfield 160, 199 

Sohles. Patricia Anne, S. Dartmouth, Mass. 


Soltol. Carol L, Brooklyn. N.Y 134 

Sommerfeld, Beverly May, Cleveland 85, 206 

Sommers. John Paul, Kent 

84, 154, 214, 217, 250 

Sommers, Ralph Dewey, Washington C. H. 121 
Sophomore Officers 91 

Sopko, George Leonard, Manville, N.Y. 186 
Sorority Sports Board ... 208 

Sovak, Loretta J., Youngstown 148, 262 

Sowers, John Wm„ Nelsonville 210 

Spang. Janet Louise, Wilmington, Del 231 

Speaks, Chas. Edw., Roscoe 217, 235 

Spector, James Alan, Sandusky 166 

Spellmeyer, Richard H., Cincinnati . . . 85, 183 
Spencer, Edw. Monroe, Mason, W. Va. ... 85 

Spier. Rita Joan, Hamilton 141, 246 

Spiess, Mary Sue, Toledo 1 39. 202 

Spirko, Kenneth S., Garfield Hts I 69, 246 

Spratt, Robert Lee, Cincinnati 257 

Spronz, Louis R„ Cleveland 169 

Spyak, Joan Eleanor, Cleveland 139 

Sprigley, Sally S., Chillicothe 136 

Staats. Margaret Anne, Ripley, W. Va 231 

Stahl, Earl. Jr., South Bend, Ind 214.235 

Stalzer, Carl Robert, S. Euclid 187 

Stamets. James Carlin, Zanesville 203 

Stanford. Mary A., Wooster 208,209,260 

Stanford, Peggy Anne, Wooster 206 

Stanko, John E.. Cleveland 85.155.229 

Stark. Mila Jane, Pomeroy 259 

Starkey, Carol Dione, Terrytown, N.Y. .98, 133 

Starr. John C, Wellston 85 

Stauffer. E. Lucinda, Mt. Gilead 85 

Stauffer, James Ray, Canton 220 

Stauffer, John W., Rossmoyne 230 

Stover. Dovid Allan, Mission, Kans 

38, 181, 210 

Steahly. David L.. Portsmouth .... 85,228 

Steck, Marilyn Jean, Upper Sandusky 

85, 130, 143, 197. 231 

Steer, James Wilson, Jr., Lima 85, 220 

Stein, Judith Ann, Marion 135 

Steinback, Paul M., Fairport Harbor 211 

Steinberg. Rose, Elyria 85.130,135,234 

Steinbrenner, Dolores Jean, Dayton 85, 150 

Steinmeyer. Rudolph H.. Marshfield 85, 155 

Steinsapir, Laurence D., Cleve. Hts. . . 

152, 174, 194 

Stemen, Chas. A., Columbus 160, 232 

Stephens, Carolvn Kay, Dayton 90, 151 

Stephens, Chester Ned, Warnock 229 

Stephens, Roger Ely, Dayton ... 182 

Stephenson, Norma Virginia, Parma 

197, 244, 256, 260 
Sterling, Frank Edw., White Cottage 229 

Sterrett. Ronald E.. Mt. Perry 199 

Stickman, Suzanne, Clarksburg. W. Va. 85 

Stiebing, Kurt W 85, 156,233 

Stinson, Russell Carl, Lorain 1 72 

Stocker, Robert L, Newark, N.J. 194,203 

Stockman, S. Joan, Warwick, Va 138 

Stockwell, Ronald F., Mansfield 190,220,250 

Stoin, Dale Ramon, Crooksville 204 

Stoll, Marvin B., Wouseon 183 

Stone, Eva Mary, Kalamazoo, Mich. . . 194 

Stone, Joseph M., Murray City 85 

Stone. Wm. Earl, Murray City 85, 227 

Stoner. Virginia, Mossillon . ...85,256,260 
Stonerock, Joann E., Dayton 127, 205 

Stoos, Wm. R., Avon Lake . 85, 229 

Story, Janice L., Pomeroy . 149 

Stought, Clarence K., Thornville 183 

Strackbein. Susie R.. Arlington, Va. 137 

Strahm, Grace S., Columbus 235 

Straley, Carol Lee, Lancaster .38, 240 

Strang, Douglas A.. Eaton Rapids, Mich. . . 

82, 104 
Stratton, Mary Jo, Paulding 87. 147 

Strauss, Roger Lynn, Cleveland 205 

Strawn, Robert L., New Lexington 164 

Strayer. Sonia Ann, Bellevue 150,261 

Strieker, Daniel R., Newark . .. 181,236 

Strickland, John D„ Athens ... 126,230 

Stringer, Don Blade, Beverly 85,228 

Stronz, Michael F., Wadsworth 85, 182 

Stroup, Donald H., Warren 85,158 

Strutin, Dorothy Ann, Youngstown 134 

Stuchul, Judy Ann, Euclid 228. 262 

Studebaker, Barbara Jo, Tipp City 240 

Studebaker, Jere Sue, Fairborn 211 

Student Council 191 

Sturgiss, Joseph P.. Marietta 187 

Sullivan, Alfred B., Pennsboro, W. Va 

85. 161, 195 

Sullivan, James J., Fall River, Mass 62,85 

Sullivan, Kenneth Lee, Ashtabula 233,240 

Summer, Laban J., Jr., Chautaugua . . . .164 
Summerfield, Shirley Anne, Chester 256,260 

Sumpter, Barbara Anne, Ashland, Ky 144 

Sundberg, Edw. M., Painesville 179 

Supler, Alexander G., Jr., Alliance 245 

Sutherin, Wm. A.. Alliance 1 77 

Sutowski, Pat Jean, Brecksville 132 

Swanger, Joanne, Cleveland 143 

Swanton, Marilyn, Greeville, Mich. . 133, 224 

Swortz, Joan M.. Lorain 259,264 

Swartz, Judith Faye, Columbus 133 

Sweet, Virginia Anne, Chevy Chase, Md. . . 

240, 264 

Swezey, Carole Joyce, Andover 144 

Swimming 122 

Swogger, Constance Carol, Pleasant City .243 

Sylvester, Jo Ann, Athens 251 

Symphony Orchestra 215 

Synan, Patricia Ann, Lakewood. . .209, 23 1 . 244 

Syroid, Roman C, Akron 223 

Szabo, Beverly Ann. Alliance 206 

Szabo, Norman Edw., Maple Hts 85,159 

Szep, Edw. Anthony, Lorain 1 58 

Tackett, Phyllis Ann, Albany 85 

Taggart, Gretchen L., Fairborn ...243 

Taggart, Shirley Ann, Lancaster 90 

Tamaroff, Tamara A., Albany, N.Y. .. 46. 135 
Tanimura, Albert T., Honolulu, Hawaii. 85, 184 

Tanner, Richard E., Alliance 85 

Tanski, Philip John, Maple Hts 168 

Tapouni, Victor Y., Baghdad, Iraq . 

85, 199, 229, 240 

Task Barnett Allen, Univ. Hts 85, 175 

Tau Beta Pi 226 

Tau Beta Sigma 217 

Tau Kappa Alpha 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Taube, Barbara Ann, Dayton . 251 

Taulbee, Chas. R., Cincinnati 178 

Tavcar, Lawrence R., Cleveland 

38, 178, 194, 225 

Taylor, Bill 85 

Taylor, Franklin Dean, Andover . 39, 196 

Taylor, Hubert William, Middleport 249 

Tedrick, Margaret Ann, Cincinnati 251 

Tennis .124 

Terrill, David Byerly, Lima 161,228 

Tesch Judith L. Toledo .. .98, 127, 140.235 

Tesmer, Wm. Fred. Shaker Hts 85. 180 

Tessmer, Shirley Anita, Hartville . .. 133 

Tewsbury, Arthur Edw., Independence .. 184 

Tewksbury, Wm, Stanley, Albany 122 

Thaler. Glen F., Painesville.. 85, 155 

Thatcher, Gary E., Columbus ...... 121 

Thoxton, Wm. Darrell, Kyger . . 249 

Theohar, Harry. Mansfield 214, 217 

Theta Chi 186 

Theta Sigma Phi 224 

Thibert, Thos. R., Toledo 125, 165 

Thimmes, Sally Teresa, Columbus 46 

Thokey, Marlene, Troy 98, 137 

Thomas, Jane Ann, Mt. Pleasant 45, 144 

Thomas, Paul Richard, Millersport 230 

Thomas, Robert Melroy, Steubenville 226 

Thompson, Carriellen. Cleveland 136 

Thompson, Doris E., Stuttgart, Ark. 251 

Thompson. Ellen E., Mansfield . , , 90.207 
Thompson, Jerry Fred. Pleasantville . . 199. 245 
Thompson, Ray L, Canton .85, 122, 180.210 
Thompson, Ruth M., Huntington, W. Va. ... 

.... . . 251,265 

Thomsen, Georgia M., Pennington. N.J. 85, 264 

Thomsen, Gertrude M.. Madeira 142 

Thorn, James E., Henderson, W. Va 

. 43, 86, 196, 225 
Thomdill, Bennett Payne, Pittsburgh, Pa.. 124 

Thornton, Larry L., Circleville 186, 21 1 

Thress, Florence L., Middletown 260 

Tibbits, Sally Lou, Mentor 86, 141, 222 

Tice, Franklin Robert, New Matamoras ...228 

Tichy, Linda L., Cleveland 145 

Tllden, Betty Jo, Cumberland 205 

Timens, Saul Dan, Cleveland Hts. 186 

Tinkham, Lester Arthur, N. Kenova 199 

Tipton, Charles C Lakewood 1 78 

Tipton, Jon, The Plains 86 

Tirpack, John Michael. Campbell .. 205,207 
Todd. Donald D„ Dayton 124,157,195 

Todd, Mary Julia, Cincinnati 145,251 

Todd. Thos. Nelson, W. Mansfield 157 

Todhunter. Gordon Robert, Lorain 163 

Todoroff, Kathryn Ann, Lorain 90, 262 

Tomlinson, Carol Ann, Lima 250 

Tompkin, Robert Bruce, Cuyahoga Falls .. 121 

Tompkins, Richard Jay, Coshocton 184 

Tompkins, Ronald K., Glouster 86, 152, 159, 196 

Tomsu, Richard E., Wickliffe 235 

Toole, Aileen S., Rochester, N.Y. 86,258 

Toso, Gertrude E., Chagrin Falls . 90, 207 

Totten, John M., Rocky River 45,90,180 

Towle, John Frank, Cleveland 1 59 

Track 125 

Tracy, Jack E., Woodsfield 1 70 

Travis, Edna Louise, Ashtabula 264 

Treen, Allen Conrad, Danville . . 235,240 

Treesh, Frederick H., Pittsburgh, Pa 

38, 180. 225 

Treow, Kathryn Ann, Dayton 205, 262 

Trevis, Richard F., Youngstown 158 

Trimble, Phillip R., Springfield 255 

Tron, Douglas A., Marion 245 

Trusko Allen S., Lakewood 187 

Well. Betty, Athens 221 

Tschantz, Susan Ann, St. Marys 246 

Tucker, Marilyn Ann, Cincinnati 86 

Tudor, John A., Greenfield 116 

Tulenck, J. Gregory, Toronto 86 

Turk, Louis Robert, Steubenville 163 

Turner, Anita V., Barnesville 90 

Turner, Ann M., Sylvania 140 


Turner, Daniel D., Troy 86, 170, 229 

Turner, Jacqueline Kay, Miamisburg 146 

Turner, Patricia Ann, Euclid 38 

Turpin, Sara E.. Hudson, N.Y 86,141 

Two Year Graduates 

Twynham, Nancy Ellen, Akron 90 

Tzangas, Clara, Canton 258 

Tzangas, Sofia, Canton 86, 260 


Uhl, Wesley Clair, Lawrence . .172 

Uhler, Robert George, Cleveland . .. 157, 178 

Ulbrich, William Boyd, Piqua 181 

Ulle. William Frank, Fairport Hbr 

161, 195, 196,233 

Ulmer, Marvin LaVern, Bucyrus . 229 

Ulrich, Lynn Ann. Chogrin Falls - 98, 138 

LJIrlcri, Monica Kay, Ridgeway 90 

Ulsh, James Floyd, Marion . 205 

Unfried, Karen Sue, Toledo 140,262 

Ungar, Andrew Thomas, Cleveland 168,229 

Upstill, Margaret Ann, Morietta .251 

Urban, Charles Michael. Seven Mile 119.265 
Urs, Patricia Jo, Brecksville 256. 259 


Voir, John Gordon, Warren 105, 210 

Vale. Shirley 138 

Valentine, Sally. Columbus 202 

VanAernym. Arlene Joyce, Wellston 25! 

VanArsdole, Linda Rae, Newark , 1 36 

VanBaalen, James 44 

Van Camp, Janellyn, S. Chorleston. W.Va. 86 
Vance, Jo Ann, Ridgeway .86, 258 

Vance, Traian C, Lorain 225 

Van Delden, Marlene. Cleveland Hts. 45 

Vanderbilt, M. Daniel. Fairport Harbor 155 

Vandeveer. Jerry Lee. Troy 86, 170, 230 

Van Leeuwen, Cynthia A.. Rocky Center, 

N.Y 86.258 

Vann, Robert King, Newark ... 86 

Van Nostran, Lynda Roe. Canton .... 131 

Van Tine. Leslie Dale, Dayton 126. 187 

Van Vliet, Donald Ray, Kerhonkson, N.Y. 203 
Varga. James William, Fairport Harbor 157 
Varsity O 210 

Vascek, Joan T., Cleveland 86, 258 

Vaughn, Harold Dean, Nelsonvllle 86. 229 

Vejsicky, Eugene J., Cleveland 157 

Vergone, Dora Pamela, Cleveland 249 

Vermillion, Arthur G-. Athens 

42. 86, 155, 222, 238, 250 

Vermillion, Monia Lee, Athens 91. 140 

Vets Club . . .203 

Vichich, Tom Michael, Powhatan Point 86 

Vickers. Marilyn Ann. Athens 44, 148 

Vierow, Marguertie L., Youngstown 146 

Villanueva. Ernest, New York 38 

Viner, Stanley S., Cincinnati I 14. 210 

Virgin, Ethel Maria, Uniontown, Pa. 143 

Vizzini. Nicholas P.. Brooklyn. New York 86 

Voigt Hall 257 

Voinovlch, George V., Cleveland 172, 236 

Volas, Gust. Canton 86, 187, 199 

Von Kiparski, Hans, Cleveland 207 

Vorhis. Charlotte Nell, Columbus . 86.256,263 

Vorhis, Jeannette Ann, Columbus 86, 263 

Vorndran, Thomas N., Wickliffe 169 


Wachs, Norman D., Yonkers. N.Y 174 

Wade, Peggy Jo, Bereo . 251 

Waggener, James S., Jaclcson ., .156 

Wagner. John E., Cincinnati 183 

Wagner. Richard Allen, Lolcewood .86, 124. 172 

Wagner, Robert R„ Dayton 86 

Wait, Nonci Allen. Cincinnati 86 

Waitneight. Mary Ann, Parkersburg, W.Va. 

86, 264 

Walker, Carl H., Brooklyn, N.Y 86,240 

Walker. Dale Walter, Fairview Park 159 

Walker. Gloria. Atlantic City. N.J. 131.240 
Walker, Larry Joy, Bellville . 178 

Walker, Ronald Henry, Avon Lake 162 

Wallace. Cynthia Mae. Athens 226 

Wallace. Denny Orville. Stockport 86. 181.207 
Walter, Richard A., Zanesville 86 

Walters, Arnold E„ Franklin Furnace 228 

Walton. Constance Joy, Cleveland 37, 141 

Waltz. James R.. Mossillon 164 

Wamsley, Martha Gene. Portsmouth 90 

Wanamaker, Carol Jean. Chagrin Falls .262 
Ward, Monalee D.. Steubenville . 148 

Ward, Suzanne G., Pittsburgh, Pa. 141,251 
Warren, David E„ Portsmouth . . 121, 172 

Worren. Don Jerry. Shaker Hts. . . 86, 182 

Warren, Hiram G.. Belpre 1 56 

Worren. John, Cleveland 232 

Worren, Nancy Jane, Cleveland 86, 143,231 
Wasburn. Philo Chos., Youngstown . 44,211 
Washington. Joan F.. Dayton I 30, 1 3 1 

Wasser, Alan N., New Hoven. Conn 166 

Wotkins, Jack Lee, Parkersburg, W.Va. ... 86 
Watkins. Larry Lee, Niles 162 

Watson. Florence G., L. I.. N.Y. 86, 145 

Watson, H. Richard, Columbus 86, 158 

Watt, Robert L.. Struthers 87, 158 

Woxman, Marvin, Cleveland Hts. 174 

Weakley. Sharon Ann. Newark 90,91, 144,262 
Weardahl, Henry Wm„ Fairview Park 158 

Weatherbee, Harold G.. Massiflon 182 

Weaver, William Benjamin, Middletown ...173 

Weaver. Wm. Lewis, Richmond Dale 87 

Weber, Donald Walter, Cleveland 177 

Weber, Sarah Ellen, Athens 147 

Weber, Walter Edw.. Middletown 87, 185, 199 
Weglinski, Lois Mae. Dunkirk. N.Y. ..139.202 

Weidner, Frances Ann, Rocky River 137 

Weinburg, Mel, New York . 175 

Weinbrecht. Harry E., Springfield 

116. 117. 122,210 

Weins, Jon A., University Hts. . 87. 123, 163 

Weitzel, David J., Bay Village 172 

Welch, Christine Adele, Kirkersvile 

. 90,249,251,261 
Welch Cottage 264 

Welch, Laura S., Spring, Md 137 

Welker, James Harry, Mansfield .87,181,200 
Weller, Martha L., Nelsonville . .231 

Welling, Ruth Ann, Belpre 194, 263 

Wells, Carol Jean. Pittsburgh. Pa 

.79, 138,202,246 
Wells, Dorothy D., Chillicothe . . .202, 208, 209 
Wells, Melvin Dole, Springfield . 236 

Welsh, Arthur Lloyd, Niagaro Falls, N.Y. . 203 

Welsh, Thomas E., Xenia 87, I 24, 1 82 

Wendeln. Wendy 150 

Wendl, Betty Ruth, Chagrin Falls 90,262 

Wendt. Barbara Lee. Dayton 251 

Wendt, Barbara Mary, Toledo 147 

Wenger, Robert F., Bluffton 87. 204 

Wenzel, Sieglried. Curitiba Pr., Brozil 240,265 

Wertz, Robert Richard. Cambridge 236 

Wesley Foundation 242 

West, Wm. Elmer. McArthur 182 

Westbrook. Frances Beaver, Marietta ... 87 

Westbrook, Wm. S., Marietta 154 

Westenbarger, Gene A., Loncaster ,194.228 
Westminster Foundation ....249 

Westrick, Paul Edw., Hamilton 87,223 

Wetzel, Thomas John, Baltimore. Md 203 

Wharton, Garry Lee, Newark 1 7 2 

Wheatman, Paul, Cleveland . .87 

Whinnery, Glenna Ruth, Salem 256. 261 

Whipkey. Wm. Dale. Connellsville ..251 

Whitaker. James Leroy, Lockland .. ..183 

Whitaker. Keith Alan. Coshocton . 186 

White, Barbara Jane, Buchtel .... 231 

White, Cecil E.. Franklin . .164 

White, Clarence ... . . .221 

White, James Ross, Chagrin Falls 250 

White. Marjorie May, New Plymouth 257 

White, Patricia A., Canton 194,211,228,259 
Whitmer, Lloyd D.. Navarre .111,203.230 
Whitmore, Anna E., Belvidere. N.J 


Wichterman. Mary Lou. Athens ..140 

Wickert, Paul Creigh, S. Charleston. W.Vo. 


Wickline, Eileen May, Racine 211,264 

Wider, Constance. Bridgeville, Pa. ..37.90, 140 

Wieland, Donald . 171 

Wierman, Grace Alice. Franklin 90 

Wlldermuth, Joanne C. Dayton 90 

Wiley, James Graham, Cincinnati 245 

Wiley, Richard K., Cleveland 125 

Wilhelm, Kenneth D., Cleveland . .172 

Wilhelm, Leo Marshall. Athens 45,221 

Williams, Arthur H.. Jr.. Mingo Jet. 


Williams, Barbara Marie. Athens ..87,137,244 

Williams. Donald, Cambridge 233 

Williams. Janet L. Akron 136,239 

Williams, Larry Allan, Athens .. 115 

Williams. Nancy Ann. Fairport Hbr 87 

Williams. Richard Lucas. Athens 87,200 

Williams, Thomas A., Lokewood ..87,152,173 

Willeke, Phillip Edward. Athens 163 

Willison, Barbara Ellen, Cambridge 139 

Willoughby, Gail Louise, Toronto 87,263 

Wilms, Beverly J.. Salem . 44.231.261 

Wilms, Ralph David. Rocky River 180 

Wilson, Elinor Elizabeth, Mansfield 45 

Wilson. Richord R.. Canton .180 

Wilson. Rodney Earl, Worren . . 1 76 

Wilson, Sally Wright, Chagrin Falls 132 

W,lt, Fred Lee, Findlay 124,265 

Wilt, Richard H.. Jamestown. N.Y. 87 

Wince, James Paul, Newark .152 

Winebrenner, Hubert W.. Columbus 119 

Wineland, Raymond R., Clyde 161 

Wing, Sarah W.. Moorestown, N.J 235 

Wingo, Nancy, Athens ...87.249 

Winkler, Harold Sylvan, Cincinnati 210 

Wirick, Rosalind Marie. Quincy 214,260 

Winter. Franklin Ned, Upper Sandusky ...204 
Wirts, Mary Elizabeth, Cleveland .144,207 
Wirtz, Donald M., Columbus .. ..104 

Wisby, Barbara Jane. Botavia 

130, 137. 197,239 

Wise, Carolyn Ann, Sewickley, Pa. . .46. 90, 146 
Wise, Faye Rochelle, Shaker Hts. 135 

Witte, Suzanne Grace. Toledo 144 

Wittenmyer, Lloyd Allen. Cleveland ..87.164 

Witthoff. Earl J., Fremont, Nebr 159 

Witzler. Karl E 214 

Woitkiewicz, Frank J., Cleveland 169 

Wolf. Jerome F.. Wapakoneta 119 

Wol(, Patricia L.. Akron ...45.137 

Wolf. William F., Lokewood 87.164 

Wolfe, Mary Alice, Ironton .... 91,146 

Wolfe, Sandra Kay, Dover 45. 133 

Wolff, Judith Ann. Cleveland 87 

Wolford. David E., Monsfield 205 

Wollord. Robert Loy, Circleville 194 

Wolpert, H. Donald, Lockport, N.Y 187 

Women's Glee Club 212 

Women's League 193 

Women's Recreation Association 208 

Women's Tennis Team 209 

Wood, Charles H.. Malverne, N.Y. .125,180 

Wood. Edword D., Liverpool 87, 162 

Wood, Jackson Erich, Athens 87 


Wood, John P., Cincinnati ..165.190.236,255 

Wood, Roger Dole, Bethesda 87,187 

Wood, Walyer J., Poinesville 45,87. 179,232 

87. 251 , 261 

Woodord, Chloe C Dunkirk 
Woodman, Shirley Jean, London 
Woods, James Eugene, Sandusky 
Woods, Marilyn Rae, Mt. Vernon 

Woolard, Frances Leona, Newark 98 

Worthley, Warren W., Mansfield 

87. 124, 181, 190. 196,200,226 

Woudhuysen, Mary Jane, Fords, N.J 38 


WRA Executive Board 

Wrenn, Andrea F., Youngstown 


Wright, George Thurman, Chillicothe 163 

Wright, Jo Ann, Lockland 90, 261 

Wright, John McClellan 178 

Wright, Walter W., Jr., Chillicothe .. 87,233 
Wurster, Leo Edwin, Elyria 171.195 

Wysong, Walter Lee, Dayton . .. . 233 

244, 258 


87. 149,251 


Yamanaka, Wallace S., Honolulu, T.H. 87 

Yarbrough, Bessie Jane, Pittsburgh, Pa. . . 

150, 262 

Yates, Gerald Paul, Painsville 157 

Yin, Mignonette Y., Hong Kong .222,249 

Yingling, Richard A., Schenectady, N.Y. . . 87 
YMCA 238 

YWCA ,239 

Yoakam, George Allen, Mansfield I 56 

Yocom, Robert L, Springdole .. .44.87,159 
Yoder, Frederick F., Pittsburgh. Pa 

38, 39, 180. 196, 225 

Yoger, Patricia B., Chagrin Falls 90,98, 148 

York, Earl W., Wooster 171 

Young, Cynthia C, Canton . 140, 193 

Young, Greta G., Panama, Panama 240 

Young, Richard Lee, Youngstown 187, 203 

Younker, Daniel W., Greenville 211,234,255 
Yurgel, Walter, Brooklyn, N.Y. .249 


Zablo, Nicholas Z., Jr., Canton 
Zak, Donald R., Cleveland ... 
Zartman, Margaret Anne, Tiffin 

Zebold, Sara F„ Shelby 87,251, 

Zeh, William P., Lorain 87, 152, 168 

Zeisler, Phyllis Jeanne, Portsmouth . . 256 
Zellers, Gerald Allen, Mentor 
Zeman, Kenneth Frank, Garfield Hts. 

87, 123, 126 

Zeno, Carl Anthony, Canton 87 

Zerges, Rolf Albert, Cincinnati 

Zeta Tau Alpha 

Ziegler, Barbara Ann, Salem . . 
Ziegman, Robert John, Lorain . 
Zimmer, Paul William, Marietta 
Zimmerman, Borb Jean, Thornville 
Zoldak, Rosemarie C, Cleveland 
Zucker, Irwin, Brooklyn, N.Y. 
Zwelling, Victor David, Dayton 

235, 240, 




The 1956 Athena staff would like to thank some special persons, whose earnest, consistent cooperation facilitated production 
and office life over the thirteen months of the yearbook's production. 

To advisors Clarence White, Tom Turnbull and Charlie Smith for their helpful advice and encouraging faith; to the faculty 
and student men and women of CAC, our considerate publisher; to The Lawhead Press' Pete and John Good, Virgil Baker, 
Vance Rood, and all the printers and pressmen who cared about the Book; to Fred Noer, Jim Oldham, and John Zook of 
Indianapolis Engraving; to the OU Center's Mrs. Janice Bixler, Miss Maude Dorsey, Paul Whan, Floyd Ballenger, Gerald Tink- 
ham, Lawrence Luckado, and Bill Mullord; to the OU Post staffers with whom we shared many joys and woes; and to Playboy's 
editor and publisher Hugh M. Hefner, who probably had the most pleasurable job of our "bakers' dozen" year: 



Rewrite and Copy 

Tina Anderson 

Frank Bowers 
Bob dinger 
Bernie Close. 
Jan Dawson 

Shirley Dobbs 
Ahmed Essa . 
Pat Golene 
Carole Jacobs 
Barb Klinger 
Ralph Longer 
Kitty Lewand 
Faith Nason 

145. 169, 174, 176, 193, 206, 207, 

215, 221,223,237, 239, 250, 256,259 

40,41, 62, 63 


All Cutlines 

28-31, 34, 35, 144, 150, 154, 155. 190, 

209, 246, 247, 260 

141, 21 I, 224, 262 

10, I I, 56, 65 


All Proofreading 

3, 135, 138, 148, 191, 192, 210, 218 



27,49,58, 142, 143, 158, 159, 160,213, 216 


Donna Newhard 
Saul Ostrove 
Harvey Price 
Ron Rockwell 
Jim Thorn 

Jim Van Baalen 
Phil Wasburn 
Roger Wood 
Fred Yoder . 


5-7, 26, 189, 225, 252 


59,92-127 (all sports), 131 

4, 8,9, 12-15, 18, 23, 33, 36, 38 

39,42,43, 50-52, 54, 61, 91, 134, 

136, 137, 139, 146, 153, 177, 180-185, 

196-200,203,205,211,214,216, 219, 

222, 223, 226, 228-238. 240, 242, 243, 

245, 246, 248-251, 254, 255. 257, 258, 

261, 263, 





157, 165, 166, 

178, 204, 



21, 132, 133, 

164, 165, 





Marie Davidson 212, 213, 230 

Charles Held 189 

George Herren 199 

Joe Louis 65 

Jim Mokrohajsky 62, 198 

Jerry Schwach 103, 224, 225, 226, 232 

Dick Sefton 30, 31, 61, 222 

Art Vermillion 1,46,58,59,93,117,128,129,195, 

200, 203, 206, 215, 221, 227, 238 

Mignonette Yin 7,13,32,33,36,52,90,91,98,252,253 

Cover Tom Atkins, Art Vermillion 

Layout . . Tom Atkins, Ralph Kliesch, Art Vermillion 
Lettering Art Vermillion 


Totten, Atkins, Muething, Atkins, 
Wilhelm, Alter, Atkins. 

Background: Richards. 


I — Pennants 
2-3 — Pennants: Kliesch 

Other: Essa, Mullin. 
4-5 — Wilhelm, Mullin, Atkins, Fusco. 
6-7 — Atkins, Rhine. 

8-9 — Atkins, Mullin, Alter, Mullin, Alter. 
Background: McElroy. 
10-11 — Kliesch, Atkins, Kliesch, Essa, Atkins. 
12-13 — Richards, Richards, Ertner, Muething, McElroy 
14-15 — Atkins, Fusco, Wilhelm, Michiels. 
16- 1 7 — Muething. 
18-19— Muething. 
20-21— Muething. 
22— Atkins. 
23— McElroy. 
24-25— Atkins. 
26— Atkins. 

27 — Kliesch, Fusco, Messenger. 
28— Atkins. 
29— Atkins, Richards. 
30— Richards. 
31 — Atkins. 
32-33 — Pennants: Atkins, Atkins, Atkins 
34 — Atkins, Rhine, Totten, Michiels, Rhine 
35 — McElroy. 
36-37 — Atkins, Bunge, Atkins, Atkins 
38-39 — Groups: Smith. Portraits: 

40-41— Atkins. 
42-43— Fusco, Hurd. 
44-45 — Cring. 

46 — Lamborn's Studio. 
47— Atkins. 
48-49 — Kliesch, Fusco. Background: Fusco 
50-51— Fusco. 
52-53— Alter. 

54 — Ertner, Mullin. 

55 — Atkins. 

56 — Fusco. 

57 — Background: Atkins 

Huck, Mullin. 

Atkins, McElroy. 

Alter, Ertner, 



58 — Atkins. 
59— Kliesch. 
60— Mullin, Huck 
61— Atkins, Mullir 
62-63— Wilhelm. 

64 — Portraits: Muething. Pennants: Atkins. 
91 — Muething, Totten, Bunge. 
92 — Pennants: Atkins. Other: Cring. 
93 — Atkins, Richards. 
94 — Background: Atkins. Other: 
95 — Ertner, McElroy. 
96— Richards. 

97— Hurd, Hurd, Alter, Wilhelm. 
98 — Alter, Muething, Richards. 
99— Atkins. 
100— Richards, Hurd. 
101 — Atkins, Atkins, Essa. 
103— Atkins. Portraits: Rhine. 
105— Atkins, Rhine. 
106 — Totten, Atkins, Rhine. 
107— Atkins. 

108 — Bunge, McElroy, Atkins, Atkins. 
109— Richards. 

Ill — Background: Wilhelm. Other: 
Kliesch, Wilhelm, Richards, 
Totten, Alter. 
I 1 2- 1 13 — McElroy, Alter, Atkins, Atkins, Muething. 
I 14-1 15— Alter, Atkins. Portraits: Alter. 
116-117 — Background: Atkins. Other: Atkins, Mi 
Richards, Atkins. 
1 18— Atkins, Huck, Kliesch, Atkins. 
I 19 — Atkins, Atkins, Totten. 
120— Atkins. 

"lunge. Graeff, Atkins 


I 10- 

Kliesch, Totten, 
Mullin, Mullin, 



Atkins, Atkins 


er: |-usco. 



122 — Portraits: Rhine. Other: Richards, A- 
123 — Michiels. Portrait: Essa. 
124— Cring, Alter. 
125 — Cring, Richards, Atkins, Cring. 
126 — Cring, Cring, Atkins. 
127— Rhine, Huck. 
28-129 — Atkins, Atkins, Atkins, Bunge, Essa, Essa, 





i£ ! 




r y 


\ ■ 





~ " m 


t — 






, -o 




Ai ^^* 
A'^.^A J.. 


/ N 



4 i 

■»"■• ^r <~, ft